One of our biggest concern as we grow older our hair turning to gray.
Which one turns gray first: your hair down there or up there?
One of our biggest concern as we grow older our hair turning to gray or even worse when they starts to fall out, making you bald. Changes are inevitable as we grow old; alterations from within and outside are noticeable. Skin and Hair are example of these changes; your hair age as you make your journey into this world, from the moment we grace in to the virtual world and to its daily steps toward end. But it is not a scary thing at all, because all of us will be going to the same phase and metamorphosis.
Whether we like it or not our hair will turn gray and it goes also with our pubic hair. In most studies it is the women who start developing gray hair at around 35 years of age, though it varies depending on your genes. Gray hair anywhere on our body is a genetic process and there is nothing we could do about it – other than to dye it, cut it, or pluck it.
The pigment cells in our hair follicles gradually die as we get older. When there are smaller number of pigment cells in a hair follicle, that strand of hair will no longer contain as much melanin and will become a more transparent color- gray, silver or white. And as we continue to grow old, fewer pigment cells will be present to produce melanin. Finally, it will completely looked gray or white.
Studies shows it is the mane that tends to look gray first than the hair down there but it is not yet established or prove to go on balding; but it will definitely thin out. Pubic hair can vary in color considerably from the hair of the scalp. In most people it is darker, although it can also be lighter. In most cases it is most similar in color to the eyebrows of the individual. Also pubic hair patterns can also vary by race and ethnicity.