A woman who wants to lose her hair could not find a salon that would cut her locks short enough to give her enough volume, according to a new study.
The results of a study by University of Wisconsin-Madison professors Lisa Kiel and Lisa Krummeler were published in the journal PLOS One.
Kiel and Krummeler wanted to investigate whether the popularity of hairstyles like the ponytail and braids, which cut and shape hair in a way that mimics a ponytail, might also lead to hair loss.
To find out, they surveyed more than 100 people, asking them whether they had hair removal surgery in the past year and whether they would recommend it to others.
Their study found that many women had had some type of hair removal in the previous year.
However, women who had undergone hair removal were more likely to have been treated with an antibiotic than women who did not have hair removal.
The findings showed that when the women were told to cut their hair short, the women reported a higher number of positive symptoms, such as pain, burning and itchiness.
The researchers suggest that people who have been prescribed antibiotics are more likely than people who do not have a condition to suffer the symptoms.
The research is in line with what is known about the effect of certain medications on hair loss and suggests that there may be a role for these medications in the prevention of hair loss in women.