The bald spot is the dark, patchy, or “puffy” area on the back of the head.
Most of us think of it as the hair follicle, but in reality, bald spots can be located anywhere in the body.
The spots usually appear on the sides of the scalp, along the top of the back, under the arms, and even in the palms of the hands.
When they appear, it is often because of an infection.
The condition is caused by a virus called herpes simplex, which can cause fever, headache, fatigue, and loss of appetite.
There are also a few other viruses that can cause the disease, such as the coronavirus and influenza.
In addition to the virus, there are a variety of other factors that can lead to baldness, such in-born defects, poor hygiene, stress, and genetic factors.
In the past, the condition was believed to be caused by an infection of the hair cells of the follicle (the hair follicles) and could be managed with a combination of chemicals and surgery.
However, new research has revealed that the cause of baldness is in-between.
These bald spots are the result of the abnormal growth of the bald follicles that occurs when a person has a viral infection.
Baldness can be caused if the virus infects the follicles of the same or different hair types.
For example, people with darker hair types may have a different set of hair follicular cells than those with lighter hair types, resulting in a patchy appearance of the affected areas.
This results in the appearance of a dark spot that is different from the dark hair on the side of the body and is more prone to infection.
People who have been diagnosed with herpes simple x virus (HSV-1) or HSV-2 are also at risk of developing a dark hair spot, as well as other conditions including cystic acne and psoriasis.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, there have been approximately 5.5 million cases of HSV infections worldwide, and nearly 7 million new cases are reported each year.
According for the U.S., about 15 percent of Americans will develop an HSV infection at some point during their lifetime, with those who have the most severe infections developing baldness.
According the Centers, about 20 percent of American adults will have a condition called hyperhidrosis (headaches, dizziness, and fatigue) and another 10 percent will have severe head and neck pain.
While this condition affects one in five Americans, it can be difficult to identify as it can vary in severity from person to person.
According Dr. Jeffrey Schofield, the director of the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke, baldness can actually be a sign of other conditions.
He explains, “The most common reason people develop baldness when they get HSV is that they have HSV that’s caused them to have a reaction to an old or contaminated product.
And so if they are using something that was not the correct product for them at the time, they may have some inflammation that’s in their hair, or they may not have a response to the product at all.
So it’s not clear that a person who has HSV will always have a bald spot, but it can cause a reaction or it may not.
The same thing is true for people who have had a reaction, but they can’t see it or it’s just there.
The only thing that is certain is that people who are more sensitive to HSV can get more severe reactions, and those who are less sensitive can have less severe reactions.”