We’re all pretty much familiar with the phrase “natural hair” in our heads these days.
But in the past few decades, hair products have become the standard of beauty treatment and grooming, and we’re constantly inundated with the advice to wash your hair before, during, and after every trip to the salon.
But, what exactly does that hair care actually do for your skin?
According to Dr. John A. O’Sullivan, the dermatologist at the University of Miami Medical School, natural hair products may actually “help prevent and treat acne, psoriasis, and even hyperpigmentation, the most common skin conditions.”
In addition to helping you stay hydrated, natural hairstyles may help fight free radicals, which are “chemicals that are produced when your body’s cells break down and are then released into the environment.”
And, because they are natural, natural products have an amazing amount of benefits for the skin, as well.
“There’s a lot of evidence that natural hair regimens can improve skin texture, improve hydration and moisture levels, and decrease the appearance of fine lines, wrinkles, and dark circles,” Dr. O-Sullivan told Mashable.
“It may also reduce the appearance and severity of acne and psorosis.”
Natural hair products are usually made of plant oils and natural ingredients like avocado, hemp, coconut, hemp seeds, and seaweed.
But these natural ingredients are often processed in an unsanitary way, making them less effective than other products.
For example, avocado oil is often made with palm oil, and coconut oil is also sometimes made with coconut oil.
The natural ingredients in these products can also contribute to skin inflammation, which can be a major problem in people with psorias and eczema.
Natural hair products can be helpful in combating some of these conditions, but they don’t treat all of them.
And, it’s important to keep in mind that the products we use every day don’t contain all of the ingredients in the products you’ll find at the grocery store, or in your local beauty supply store.
Natural haircuts, makeup, and skin care products aren’t for everyone, and you should never try any of them without testing it first.
But if you’re interested in learning more about natural hair care and how to make it work for you, we’ve got a ton of great information here to help.
Dr. O’s full article is below.
How does natural hair work for my skin?
The skin is constantly working to make sure its cells and tissues are functioning as best as possible.
When these cells and tissue are working properly, your skin can feel fresh, healthy, and more elastic.
But as these cells work better, your hair loses its shine and looks dull and dull.
When that happens, it can lead to an overall loss in your skin’s elasticity.
Natural hair also helps improve your overall appearance and skin tone.
In addition, if your hair is growing naturally, it helps your hair stay in place longer, which may help prevent frizz, dark spots, and fine lines.
As you age, your natural hair grows out, and your hair can become thicker.
The hair on your head may start to fade and become thin.
This is because your hair follicles (the hair follicle layer that runs along your hairline) lose their elasticity and become less efficient at keeping your hair from falling out.
The elasticity of your hair becomes less effective, which leads to the hair becoming thinner and more fragile.
This means that if your natural, naturally-grown hair is thinning out, it could make your skin more sensitive to the sun and chemicals that can damage your skin.
And, if you are prone to psoritis or eczematous eruptions, you may notice your skin starts to feel red, irritated, and dry, which is a sign that your skin is becoming dehydrated and dehydrated quickly.
Natural, naturally grown hair can help keep your skin hydrated and your skin healthy, but it can also help reduce the risk of psorabies and eczenias.
So what’s the deal with hair?
Natural haircuts and makeup products have been around for thousands of years.
They’re a natural solution to treating skin and hair problems, but the beauty products themselves can have a lot to do with what your hair looks like and what type of hair it is.
For example, if natural hair has a thin, uneven texture, it may be more difficult to use as a hair treatment product because it doesn’t have the same density.
Also, if a natural hair product has a lotion or hair styling gel, that may create a problem for those with oily, dry skin.
And then there’s the issue of what type your hair grows.
If you’re a short, straight hair, then natural hair may