Quit Hair Pulling Naturally

Quit Trichotillomania

This video system is the only one in its kind because it starts by treating the cause instead of the effect. Its about understanding what triggers us to pull. Once we do that, we can treat the cause. Instead of the symptoms. But my main concern is not to tell you why you pull your hair, it is to get you to stop pulling as fast as possible. Im not going to give you a bunch of theory on why you might have. Youre going to learn 4 foundations you need to know to quit trichotillomania permanently, and create lasting change, starting by associating more pain to pulling than pleasure. And youre going to learn 3 up to date techniques to necessary to apply and utilize in order to permanently quit your hair pulling compulsions. The techniques video uses all of the foundations to literally reprogram your brain to associate more pain to pulling than pleasure, thus removing all hair pulling symptoms almost instantly. It does this all subconsciously, so that it now becomes automatic not to pull.Ultimately, you complete the program pull free :) This system literally reconditions your nervous system, so that all of the bad thoughts and feelings you have will disappear along with your hair pulling. This means that you will never have to struggle with will power or any thoughts you might have about your trichotillomania ever again.

Quit Trichotillomania Summary

Rating:

4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Videos, Ebook
Author: Valerie Barden
Price: $47.00

My Quit Trichotillomania Review

Highly Recommended

All of the information that the author discovered has been compiled into a downloadable ebook so that purchasers of Quit Trichotillomania can begin putting the methods it teaches to use as soon as possible.

As a whole, this ebook contains everything you need to know about this subject. I would recommend it as a guide for beginners as well as experts and everyone in between.

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Conditions That May Simulate Tinea

Trichotillomania, which is frequent in children, presents with patchy areas of hairs that are broken off at differing lengths above the scalp. Inflammation and scale are usually absent. When inflammatory change is present, there is usually associated lichenifica-tion. These secondary changes are more common in adult cases.

Pathological Gambling and Other Behavioral Addictions

Several disorders, particularly those formally categorized in the fourth edition of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-IV-TR) as impulse control disorders (ICDs) not elsewhere classified, have been described as behavioral addictions (American Psychiatric Association, 2000). The ICDs include pathological gambling (PG), kleptomania, intermittent explosive disorder, trichotillomania, and pyromania, and diagnostic criteria for compulsive computer use, compulsive sexual behavior, and compulsive buying (CB) have been proposed. Although there exists some controversy regarding the most precise categorization of these disorders, mounting evidence supports phe-nomenological, clinical, epidemiological, and biological links between behavioral and drug addictions. As such, it seems increasingly important that individuals involved in the prevention and treatment of substance use disorders (SUDs) have a current understanding of ICDs and the potential for future research...

Telogen Effluvium

Discoid Lupus Erythematosus Histology

Figure 10 Adolescent female with trichotillomania, demonstrating broken-off hairs on the frontal crown. Her scalp exam was completely unchanged on several visits over a nine-month period. Figure 11 (A) Vertical section of trichotillomania demonstrating hyperkeratosis, slight superficial perifollicular fibrosis, and a catagen hair follicle (arrow). (B) Pigment casts (arrow) in an infundibulum of a patient with trichotillomania. (C) Increased numbers of telogen germinal units (arrows) in a patient with trichotillomania. Figure 11 (A) Vertical section of trichotillomania demonstrating hyperkeratosis, slight superficial perifollicular fibrosis, and a catagen hair follicle (arrow). (B) Pigment casts (arrow) in an infundibulum of a patient with trichotillomania. (C) Increased numbers of telogen germinal units (arrows) in a patient with trichotillomania.