It’s the stuff of dreams.
But it can take a long time, and for some children, that time can be months.
In a new study, researchers at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine found that sewn locks can be nearly as bad as sewn hair.
They used data from a nationally representative sample of children from the United States, and then examined how long it took their locks to develop.
The researchers found that children who had been sewn were almost twice as likely as those who hadn’t been to develop signs of hair loss.
But the worst-case scenario was worse.
For children who were sewn, hair loss was only about half as likely to develop as for children who hadn�t been sewed.
And in the worst case, sewn children had a 3.4 times higher risk of developing hair loss than those who weren�t.
Dr. Lisa Cairns, lead author of the study, said the study is an important step forward in understanding why sewnlocks can lead to hair loss and why it can be so devastating for children.”
This is a really important study that looks at what happens to hair in children and we can actually learn something about why that is happening and what to do about it,” she said.
She said sewnlock cases may be more common among children who have a genetic predisposition to hair growth, but the results also raise questions about the importance of genetic testing for children, especially at an early age.
Dr. Cairn, who works at the Children�s Hospital of Philadelphia, said there may be an increased risk of hair growth among children with a genetic mutation that makes them more susceptible to sewn knots.
Dr. David C. Anderson, who leads the Children’s Hair Loss Institute at the Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, said seaming is more common in African-American boys than in white boys.
”It is the first time that we have found this pattern of hair-related pathology, which is consistent with African-Americans having a genetic basis for seaming,” he said.
The research is part of a larger effort to understand why hair loss occurs and what treatments are available.
In this case study, Dr. Cirns said, seaming may have been more common for the sewn child because she wasn�t getting a genetic test, but that seaming has become less common in the past five years because of improved genetic testing.
There are many other possible causes of hair regrowth, but sewn and hair loss may be the main ones.
The study authors noted that the findings are preliminary and that more research is needed to confirm the link between sewn or hair loss, sewed hair and the risk of future hair loss or hair regrowing.