How To Hide Hair Loss At The Crown with Pictures

How To Hide Hair Loss At The Crown with Pictures

What is the best way for men to hide hair loss at the crown?

The first tip is to brush your hair back from the top of your head to cover your crown (see image below). Sounds simple, but most men don’t think to do this. This is not a comb-over. This is simply a different way to style your hair. This may involve growing the top mid section of your hair a little longer so it can be combed back. See this image of a male with longer hair at the crown.


How to hide hair loss balding spot at the crownInvest in a hand-held mirror. Use a hand-held mirror to see the back of your hair at the crown and ensure your hair is covering up the bald spot. Some men find that their hair grows in a circular direction at the crown (see image below) which makes it difficult to comb mid-section hair back over the crown. Hair fibres is a great way to cover up hair loss at the crown if this is the case. As is growing your hair a little longer (like image on the left). Don’t be tempted to go for a number one cut as this is the hardest hair style to cover up bald spots.

Shake in some hair building fibres like Nut Job™ for an instant result (see image below). Nut Job is a slightly electrostatic hair building fibre designed to cover up balding spots at the crown.

Nut Job Hair Building Fibres are made from natural cotton. The fibres have been designed to have a high cling factor using a slight electrostatic charge. They must be applied to clean dry hair and will stay in place in wind and rain and while playing sport or at the gym.

The below image shows a male with a double crown. His balding area is on both crowns and he has successfully covered up the hair loss with Nut Job™ Hair Fibres. Below is a before and after image using Nut Job Hair Fibres in Black.

How to hide hair loss at the crown

 

Before and after pictures showing how a male can hide balding on the crown

Using your hand held mirror to get good visibility of the crown area, style your hair as usual, or comb some hair into the crown area. Do this with wet hair to get maximum staying power. Dry hair doesn’t move into a new position very well, so if you are changing the pattern of your hair style, you will need to do this to wet hair.

Step One:

Wash hair and style it by combing your hair into a style that partially covers the balding crown. Dry hair with hair dryer for maximum effect of the hair fibres.

Step Two:

Shake in some Nut Job™ Hair Fibres onto the crown area (see image below).

Left image below shows longer hair combed over the crown, right image shows change of hair brushing direction with the addition of Nut Job Hair Building Fibres.

How to Hide Hair Loss at the Crown - male

Dry hair as usual or use a hair dryer. Once hair is completely dry, shake in some Nut Job hair building fibres.

Using your hands just pat in the hair fibres so they are encouraged to move down the hair shaft and not sit on top of the hair.

Below image - before and after application of hair building fibres on shorter hair

How to hide hair loss at the crown male

Nut Job is not made from keratin like most of the other kinds of hair fibres. Keratin is a chemical that is made in a laboratory to imitate the natural protein in hair. Unlike real hair, keratin products are water soluble and so the colour runs and the fibres lose their colour. If you sprinkle some keratin hair fibres into a glass of water you will see that the colour immediately leaches out and turns the water green!

Some blonde keratin hair product users comment that their hair actually looks like it turns green. Keratin Hair Fibres are derived from animal proteins and usually contain a large number of chemicals. Cotton Hair Fibres are made from the cotton plant and are low chemical, low irritant and vegan.

Below image: Before and after Nut Job cotton hair building fibres using slightly longer hair at the crown.

How to hide hair loss at the crown male

Further reading on Nut Job Hair Building Fibres. Check out the reviews for Nut Job™.

 


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