A good shampoo can be a lifesaver, but a new study suggests a bit of research and experimentation is required.
The research, published in the journal Chemical Engineering and Applied Physics, found that using a thin layer of an anti-microbial product on the hair is much more effective than using a thickening agent.
In the study, researchers compared the effectiveness of using a shampoo with a moisturizing shampoo and found that the anti-static agent significantly outperformed the moisturizing ingredient.
“The results of our study showed that the best shampoo is a thin film of an antimicrobial agent that provides a great barrier against microbial growth and promotes hair growth,” lead researcher Joost van Loon, a professor of chemical engineering at the University of Cape Town, told Fox News.
A thin layer is made up of water, and that’s what we used in our study. “
We think this is an area where we can enhance our product line to use this method to achieve better results.”
A thin layer is made up of water, and that’s what we used in our study.
We also found that when we applied a thickener on the scalp, it did not seem to be as effective as a moisturizer. “
It can prevent damage to the hair, especially during times when the shampoo is used as a conditioner, when there are no conditions and there is no friction.”
“We also found that when we applied a thickener on the scalp, it did not seem to be as effective as a moisturizer.
This may be because the thickening agents were less effective in controlling bacterial growth and less effective at preventing breakage of the hair,” he said.
“So we are working on this to see if there are other types of thickening and moisturizing agents that we can use.”
The researchers tested the results of their study on a small group of African women, who were asked to use a shampoo, a moisturiser, and a thinning agent.
The researchers found that women who used a moisturising shampoo were significantly more likely to have their hair maintained, while those who used the shampoo, moisturiser and thinning agents were significantly less likely to suffer from breakage and to experience hair breakages.
“It is a matter of trial and error,” van Kloons said.
“Our results are quite encouraging,” van Wolk said.
He added that further studies are needed to determine if the use of a thinening agent can be considered as a viable treatment for breakage due to the presence of microbial growth.
“What I do know is that I think this type of thinning is a very good treatment for hair, and if there is a way to use it, we will do that,” he explained.
“The only way to avoid problems is to apply it as a shampoo before shampooing, and then apply the moisturiser after shampooing.”