Friday, 26 July 2013

baby boy hairstyle

Baby Boy Hairstyle Biography

Source(google.com.pk)
Recently I got several emails from new moms asking me some questions about how to care for the hair of babies and younger children.  The questions included everything from the best way to shampoo a baby's hair to how to deal with hair care problems like cradle cap.
This article addresses many of the most common questions about hair care for babies and young children.
By the 6th month in the womb it is generally accepted by the medical and scientific community that all the hair follicles and related oil glands are formed on the growing fetus.  It is very common for the fetus to have a very fine growth of hair on their heads.  This growth has been spotted on sonograms taken at this point in the pregnancy.
Sometimes at this point in development hair will also be present on the shoulders and back as well.  This is nothing to worry about.
It is important to note that the fetus hair is often a different color than the color the hair will be later in life.
Although some babies are born totally bald, most babies are born with a soft, downy head of hair that is frequently light in color. The down is very soft, almost like what you see on baby ducks.  
This newborn fuzz will usually only lasts for the first three or four months after birth.  The fuzzy newborn hair gradually falls out (for reasons that are generally unknown) and new hair grows in.  The new hair is generally much fuller than the newborn hair and tends to grow in a set pattern. 
Usually the hair that replaces the down is more along the lines of the texture and the eventual color that the baby - child will eventually have although not guaranteed.
This is important to note because many people/parents are alarmed at the downy appearance of the hair.  It does shed and it does change.
Because babies go through the first year of their life with little or no hair, they obviously do not require much hair care.  Yes it is true that sometimes babies are born with no hair at all. This is not all that uncommon so if your baby has no hair, don't panic.
The late 1980s, a short ponytail was seen as an edgy, "in-your-face" look for men who wanted to stand out from the crowd, but keep their hair flat and functional (cf mullet). Steven Seagal's ponytail in Marked for Death is an example of such.
Men who wear their hair long, or sometimes in mullets, frequently tie it back into a ponytail, but avoid the top- or side-of-the-head variants,[citation needed] although these variants can be used for practical reasons for keeping it off the neck.
In the second half of the 18th century, most men in Europe wore their hair long and tied back into what we would now describe as a ponytail, although it was sometimes gathered into a silk bag rather than allowed to hang freely. At that time, it was commonly known by the French word for "tail", queue. It was a mandatory hairstyle for men in all European armies until the early 19th century, after most civilians had stopped wearing queues. The British Army was the first to dispense with it, and by the end of the Napoleonic Wars most armies had changed their regulations to make short hair compulsory.
"Queue" was also the word used to refer to the waist-length pigtail which the ruling Manchus made Han Chinese men wear during the Qing Dynasty in China.



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