The Low Down on Your Hair

Have you ever been told it’s best to switch hair care products because you or your hair become almost immune to it, get a keratin treatment and it will make your hair healthy again, brushing your hair 1,000 times makes it shinier. I’m sure we’ve all heard these things and even seen them on movies and TV shows, none the less they are nothing but myths and lies. Just below you will find some other myths you would want to be weary of.

keratin shampoo

Pay Close Attention

Rinsing your hair with cold water helps it get more shiny, I’m sure you’ve heard of this belief that was misguided from a few hairstylists. Their reasoning, is that the cuticles are made by chilly water so they reflect light. Nevertheless, there are not any living cells in your hair, as your hair will not respond at all to hot or cold water. For a gleam that is glossy, avoid shampoos with sulfate and instead use hair and conditioner products which contain oils and silicones with natural properties to make the cuticles smoother.
Regular trimmings help your hair grow faster, hairstylist love this one, nothing more than a lie to get you in more often and spend more money and if your one with a hair loss disease you really don’t want be lied to. Give your hair 100 strokes each day so it can be extra healthy, you probably believed that regular combing make your hair more shiny and will redistribute the natural oils in your scalp. Or it foster hair development and will enhance the blood flow to your own scalp. Extensive brushing creates lots of friction in your hair, which cause breakage and could damage the cuticles. Because of this, your hair seems frizzy and lusterless. Instead, use a ball or a wide toothed comb and brush your hair tipped hair brush the less you can brush your hair the better, a deep a conditioner once a week or more would do you better.
Less shampoo means oil that is less, dermatologist claim that the scalp still generates the same quantity of oil despite how many times which you shampoo your hair. Shampoo has no impact on your own sebaceous gland; yet, hormones and genetics do.