Hibiscus is a natural coolant, which is a well-known open secret all throughout the world. Don’t just rely on the flower to keep your thoughts in check. From top to bottom, the hibiscus plant is a powerful medicine, salvation, or elixir with a plethora of uses.
The glossy foliage and a wide range of vivid red colour differentiate these exquisite five-petaled flowers (not the hybrid ones). They are now primarily utilised for ornamental purposes due to their obvious beauty, but they have so much more to offer for your hair, skin, and body!
Due to its multiple health benefits, hibiscus has been used in various forms for generations. In siddha medicine, the root, stem, and flower buds are key constituents. Its petals and leaves, when drunk as a herbal drink or tea, are said to increase hair follicle growth and even cover bald areas. If mashed as a paste, it can be used as a body lotion. The seeds are used in a wide range of homemade cuisines and dishes.
Hibiscus petals and leaves are find it’s ulteriror use in hair care. It is the complete solution for Scalp dryness, Strengthening Tender Hair, Hair Fall, Dandruff, Mice, Premature greying of Hair.
- Hair conditioning
Hibiscus Hair conditioner has natural moisture content. Hibiscus flowers and leaves have a lot of slimy-sticky mucilage, which helps to condition the hair organically.
- Improves hair growth:
Keratin, the protein that forms up hair, is necessary for its strength and health to be maintained. Keratin-producing amino acids are found in Hibiscus. As a result, the plant is a good component for encouraging hair development.
Hibiscus has astringent properties that assist reduce scalp oil secretion, which aids in the treatment of dandruff. Excessive oil production can result in dandruff and irritation. Hibiscus can help with dandruff and itchy scalp when applied to the hair.
- Natural conditioner:
If you have dry, frizzy hair that is difficult to manage, try incorporating hibiscus into your hair care routine to see what a difference it can make.
Hibiscus includes antioxidants and vitamins that can help with melanin development. Hibiscus increases Melanin secretion, which helps to
a. maintain hair colour,
b. restore lost colour, and
c. prevent premature greying.
Hibiscus Hair Conditioner consists of below key ingredients
- Aloe vera
Tea Tree Extract, Hibiscus Extract, Neroli Essential Oil, Jasmine Essential Oil, Aloe Vera Extract, Silicon Oil, Glycerine, Aqua,
Directions of usage
A conventional conditioner is used after rinsing out your shampoo every time you shower. This type of conditioner works to restore the damage caused by hot tools, chemicals, and normal wear and tear on your hair. Choose a conditioner that is advertised for your specific hair demands, whether you have curly and frizzy hair, dry and damaged hair, coloured hair, fine hair, relaxed hair, or limp and tender hair.
Rinse your shampoo well:
Wash the shampoo away with warm water. Warm water is less damaging to hair than hot water. If you run your fingers through it, be cautious not to tug on the strands. You’ve washed off all the shampoo when your hair feels ‘squeaky’.
Rinse your hair and wring it out. Any conditioner you try to apply to wet hair will run immediately off and won’t stick long enough to alter your hair. You won’t have to do much wringing if your hair is quite short. If you have long hair, however, spend some time trying to get as much water out of it as possible.
Apply Hibiscus Hair Conditioner on your hair.
Pour a small amount of Hibiscus Hair Conditioner into your palm; the amount you’ll need will depend on the length of your hair. Conditioners are normally recommended in a dime-sized amount; but, if your hair is exceptionally long, you may require a whole palm-full of conditioner. Run this through your hair’s mid-shafts, making sure to get it on every strand you can. Apply the conditioner to the ends of your hair, which are the most damaged (and hence the oldest). Applying conditioner to your scalp and roots might clog your follicles, slowing hair growth and increasing oil production.