Top 7 tips for menopausal hair health, according to hairdresser

Woman smiling to the side showing menopausal hair health

Give your menopausal hair health a boost with expert-approved dos and don’ts. (Getty Images)

With hormone changes in full force during menopause, some women may experience hair loss or thinning. But while we can’t fight nature entirely (and shouldn’t feel we have to), there are ways to give your hair health a boost during this time.

“Dealing with clients with menopause can be quite an emotional time, because not only does it affect your hormones and mood, but it can affect the way you look and your body,” says Notting Hill-based celebrity hairdresser Gustav Fouche, behind the hairline GF Fabulosity.

“And while your hair will change too, we can stop that from translating visually.”

Here, he shares the holy grail tips he uses on clients every day, to keep your hair looking great and you feeling like yourself during perimenopause and menopause.

Gustav Fouche hair. (Supplied)Gustav Fouche hair. (Supplied)

Gustav Fouche is one of London’s premier hairstylists,

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A health data privacy showdown

The Federal Trade Commission’s notice last week about its plan to crack down on health care companies that use customer data for marketing signals legal warfare to come.

That’s according to the legal experts Ben consulted.

The plan to use a 14-year-old cybersecurity rule “really is pushing the envelope,” said Kirk Nahra, a privacy attorney at law firm WilmerHale.

He added: The agency is “retroactively” looking to “revise the rule to fit enforcement actions that it has already taken.”

Nahra expects plenty of comments about the notice’s scope — at this point, it remains a proposal, not a final rule — and potential legal challenges if the FTC doesn’t scale it back.

“They are 100 percent right that health data … does need more comprehensive privacy regulation, but I’m not sure FTC has been

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What you should know about work and aging-brain health

Illustration by Brian Stauffer for Yahoo

Illustration by Brian Stauffer for Yahoo

In the upper echelons of politics, there’s no shortage of men and women working well past the conventional retirement age.

Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., who turns 90 next month, has said she won’t seek reelection in 2024, but she continues to serve as the oldest member of the U.S. Senate, despite a recent extended medical absence and questions about her mental acuity. In the 2024 presidential election, voters are likely to face a standoff between President Biden, who will be 82 next November, and former President Trump, who will be 78.

What is the mental competency test Nikki Haley wants politicians over 75 to take? (Yahoo News) >>>

Experts have said that working into old age can be beneficial and improve longevity — but only if it’s by choice; being forced to do so for financial reasons has the opposite effect. Yet

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