Wanting to get treatment for hair loss is normal for anyone undergoing such a condition. Having a full head of hair makes some feel more confident and secure. There is a degree of significance that society places upon it that makes a person feel the need to retain dense, healthy locks. It is different from case to case, though younger people experiencing hair loss tend to be more anxious about their receding hairlines. Male pattern baldness is the most common hair loss condition today. Men in their thirties usually begin exhibiting early signs of a receding hairline, although it can start much earlier. These manifestations of hair loss increase as they age and can affect about fifty percent of men by the time they reach their fifties. This is a progressive condition that has various kinds of appropriate remedies to treat it as it advances. Shampoos and concealers are the first products that are typically used in its early stages. It is enough to temporarily slow down the natural recession of the hairline and camouflage it to a certain degree. Treatment will continue with the use of medication when it becomes more progressive. It will help regrow hair to a certain degree and can even make the existing hair strands denser. The final remedy that most men undertake is invasive procedures such as hair transplants. These methods surgically extract hair from healthy donor areas and implant them where hair loss is most pronounced. This is the usual development of treatment that is followed for androgenic alopecia or male pattern baldness. There are certain remedies that need to be used first because the shedding of hair happens in patterns that require the treatment to be calibrated accordingly. Take the use of hair transplants for example. This would be more appropriate for an advanced form of male pattern baldness because it would require harvesting hair follicles from the donor area in order to implant them into the thinning areas of the scalp. The donor area can only be determined with more accuracy as the male pattern baldness progresses. There is still no way of knowing exactly how far the recession will go in the hairline of younger men. It could happen that healthy hair follicles are harvested from a supposed donor area only to find out in their later years that it will go beyond this line. Hair transplants, whether it be follicular unit transplantation or follicular unit extraction, will always leave scarring. These marks will definitely be revealed should the hair loss condition progress beyond it. There would be no existing hair left to cover it up. It may also happen that the treated area will still have hair from the previous hair transplant operation while there will be a bald gap in between that and the area where there are still healthy hair follicles. This is the inconsistency that could potentially result in having a hair transplant early. It is also worth noting that anti hair loss products can effectively treat male pattern baldness in its early stages. Men who are experiencing noticeable androgenic alopecia might want to try these methods first even if they are manifesting symptoms earlier. Their male pattern baldness would still have a long way to go before it can be worth treating by such an invasive hair loss method. It could also turn out to be a more pronounced case, which would leave less donor hair than male pattern baldness conditions that normally begin at a later age. Scalp micropigmentation treatments are available for those young men that are eager to maintain their hairline however. The entire scalp does not always need to be treated, only those certain portions where the balding is most obvious. It can aid in creating a denser effect by working with existing hair strands. Additional SMP applications can be performed as the male pattern baldness progresses and will not pose a danger of scarring. This can be the recommended procedure in case a young man is experiencing hair loss, because unlike hair transplant surgery, SMP is reversible. This means that younger men can have scalp micropigmentation, even if they are too young for a hair transplant to be a recommended course of action.