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Frequently Asked Questions

There are several reasons why hair damage occurs -
•     Chemical treatments: Treatments such as permanent waves, straighteners and coloring.
•     Mechanical: Improper hair brushes, narrow teeth combs, too tight clips and rubber bands
•    Heat: Curling irons, hot rollers & blow dryers
•     Improper grooming: Too frequent combing, back combing, tight ponytails and buns
•     Environmental: Exposure to the sun, weather and chlorinated water in swimming pool.

•     Keep the ends of your hair trimmed frequently (every 4-6 weeks). Generally, damage starts at the ends of hair.
•     Be careful while combing, brushing or styling hair, especially when hair is wet, this is when hair is most fragile. We recommend using a gentle towel drying of hair followed by combing with a wide teeth comb when hair is wet. Do not comb your hair vigorously.
•     Let hair dry on its own, do not use blow hair dryers to dry your hair as the heat from the dryer damages the hair cuticle.
•     Use good conditioners to help protect the hair from daily damage that occurs because of combing or shampooing action.
•     Do not go for hair bleaching, coloring, perm, tinting, etc as these chemical processes damage your hair.
•     Whenever you go out, wear hat or cap to avoid the effect of ultraviolet rays of sunlight on hair.
•     Do not tie your hair too tightly as the pulling hair puts lot of tension on hair fibers because of which they may break over a period of time

Dandruff is a condition marked by excessive flaking and scaling of the scalp. In the dandruff scalp, the disorderly cell growth keeps cells from separating easily. Sebum (hair oil) secretions act to bind the cells into large scales 20 to 40 layers thick. The cluster of dead cells which make up a dandruff scale are large enough to be visible, unlike the far greater number of normal cells which are discarded daily and go unnoticed. Science has not established the exact cause of dandruff, but we do know that it is a non-contagious, controllable condition.

Split ends, which are mainly caused when your hair’s cell fail to hold together are result of exposure to harsh elements, chemicals or even excessive brushing.

Oily hair always goes with any oily skin. The scalp has a tendency to secrete excess oil, which makes it lank and greasy.

Thin, limp hair does not have a tendency to fall flat and dead. What you need is a volume booster. For starters choose your shampoo carefully. Secondly, don’t comb your hair when wet. Let it dry naturally and finger comb it. A hair dryer can boost your hair for a while but on a regular basis it can prove harmful for your hair. Then, brush your hair straight from your scalp and shake it free.

First check your shampoo! If you are using a harsh, unsuitable shampoo, it will not only dry your hair, but also cause breakage and the dry scalp may turn flaky, causing a lot of other problems. Oil your hair regularly. Oiling replaces the essential nourishment that your hair has lost. Oiling regularly with coconut hair oil helps soften your hair and make them smooth and manageable. After a wash keep your damp hair in a turbaned towel for about 15 minutes. Finger comb it in a gentle massage-like movements-this-will activate the oil glands in your scalp. Then brush it gently.

Start by addressing the lack of shine and silkiness in hair. Your hair is a reflection of your health. If you are sick or have a poor diet, your hair will show it. Most importantly, you need to make sure you are eating well, exercising regularly, and getting enough sleep.

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