Are Silicones Bad For Hair? Find Out the Truth

are silicones bad for hair

Increasingly, hair care products are labelled “silicone-free,” which does not bode well for the ingredient. Its image had been further tainted by viral videos in which people are seen scraping off white gunk (presumed to be silicone) from their hair strands. But still, the question remains, are silicones bad for hair? 

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Bumped Head After Hair Transplant: Did You Harm The Grafts?

bumped head after hair transplant

Unfortunately, patients often report bumping their heads after a hair transplant. Since the transplanted grafts don’t firmly anchor to the scalp for some time after surgery, it is worrisome. You can end up displacing the grafts in such a way that they aren’t able to get sufficient oxygen and nutrients needed for growth. Their complete extrusion is another scenario. 

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12 Effective Natural Hair Growth Tips

natural hair growth tips

Truth be told, the average person’s hair only grows about a quarter of an inch a month, and if your hair is damaged by over-styling or health issues, chances are it won’t even grow that much. While there aren’t any real miracle cures for faster-growing hair, there are some natural hair growth tips that can help speed up the process.

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Creatine Hair Loss: Is It A Myth or Fact?

creatine hair loss

A lot of bodybuilding supplements get a bad rap for causing hair loss. One of them is creatine – a performance-enhancing substance (ergogenic aid) that’s popular with athletes as well. It was a paper published back in 2009 that fueled these rumours. 

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Does Dry Shampoo Cause Hair Loss? Find Out The Truth

Believe it or not, the idea of dry shampooing the hair isn’t anything new. People have used clay powder and starch for centuries to keep their hair fresh between washes. However, its use is not without controversy, with recently, many people asking, “does dry shampoo cause hair loss?”

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Hair Pull Test: Everything You Need to Know

If you’re experiencing noticeable hair loss, which is more than usual, your first instinct should be to visit your dermatologist. That’s because, according to Alopecia UK, there are 9 types of alopecia. If you try self-diagnosis, there’s a high chance that you won’t come to accurate conclusions. 

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