Follicular and Lymphohistiocytic Infiltrate

I’m a 34 yo white healty male. When I was 30 (2 mts before I turned 31) I noticed a lot of hairs on my pillow and when I ran my hands through my hair. My hair was extreamly thick. When I was 32 I went to a local Dr. that is a hair specalist. He did a biopsy said 2 vellus hairs to 25 total hairs. Had mild follicular and lymphohistiocytic infiltrate. He says I dont have AGA.

Fast forward two years to today, Im 34 hairs still come out same rate(been on propecia 2 yrs) biopsy says I have 3 velous hairs out of 23 total hairs. My family has little to no MBP (only mothers brother and her father a little) I see zero frontal recesion, no balding in the crown. No change in the way my hair is around my head other than its getting thinner everywhere, sideburns,sides, nape of neck, crown, vertex,all thinning at the same rate. What are your thoughts?
Thank you

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Biopsies should not be done to rule in the androgenetic alopecia (AGA) diagnosis. They should be saved for special forms of alopecia which require the microscopic analysis and staining techniques that show cellular details. When doctors find lymphohistiocytic infiltrate, they often look to classify other cells in the area of biopsy which should not be present in large quantities, for large quantities of lymphocytes, eosinophils, etc, may point to infection or auto-immune diseases. The diagnosis of AGA is better made with a video densitometer (see Miniaturization: Critical to the Master Plan for Hair Loss), as it is non-invasive and simple.

Tags: hairloss, hair loss, follicular, lymphohistiocytic, infiltrate, lymphocyte, androgenetic alopecia, alopecia, aga

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