A man spends an average of about 3,350 hours - about 150 days of his life - with hair removal on the face. After all, more than 800 meters of whiskers come together in one lifetime. How much "beard" a man gets depends crucially on the genetic predisposition.
Do hairs grow faster through frequent shaving?
A question that arises again and again in this context - especially those whose beard growth is less: Is the shaving of the beard, the legs or other parts of the body stimulated the hair growth?
This question must be answered in the negative. You can shave, as much and wherever you want - hair growth is neither stimulated nor stronger. Nor does the hair grow faster if you cut it more often.
The cycle of a hair
Every single hair on the body goes through a cycle: first, it sprouts fast, but over time growth stops. On average, a male beard grows for about six years, then it has to make way for a new one.
How much and how often it is cut in between does not matter at all - the root does not "know" what's happening to the hair outside.
Why does the hair appear stronger?
The impression that the hair grows faster after a shave has another reason. The razor cuts off the hair at the thickest point, so they often look rougher during regrowth and as if they are more quickly felt again. This effect is particularly noticeable in younger men, as they have only a "thin" fluff at the beginning of their beard growth.
Which way to go to remove his hair is up to you. The most thorough method is certainly the wet shave, but not every skin type tolerates this type of shave.