Are you having trouble taking care of
your biracial hair? Are you a mother who is frustrated by trying
to take care of your little girl's biracial hair? If so, this
guide is for you. I wrote this guide based on my extensive
experience with African-American and biracial hair care. The
guide will give you techniques for making your hair or your child's
hair look as amazing as nature intended it to be. After reading
the guide you will have more confidence in your ability to care for
We've been in business since 2002. These tips you are about to read
address some of the questions we get
most frequently from clients. They have been selected based on
thousands of questions over the years. The tips will give you
information to develop your own unique hair care regimen. We'll
start off with a short introduction and then we'll go into a series of
questions and answers. If you want to immediately reach a
particular section, click on the links below to be whisked right to
Introduction to Biracial Hair
What should I expect from biracial hair?
What tools will I need to take care of biracial hair?
How do I comb kinkly or coily or curly hair?
How often should I wash biracial hair? How do
I wash biracial hair? How about drying biracial hair?
How do I condition biracial hair?
How do I go about deep conditioning biracial hair?
How should I moisturize my biracial hair? How often
should I moisturize it?
What about oil? Some people say I should use
it. Some say I shouldn't. What do I do?
What are some biracial hair styles?
I love my natural ringlets. How do I keep
my biracial hair looking wet?
How do I control this frizzy, curly
Should I straighten my biracial hair with a perm or
What do I do with my hair while I sleep?
I've heard I should trim my ends.
Should I? Why?
What about hair growth supplements?
We often receive emails from mothers who have
adopted African-American or biracial children. We also hear from
White mothers who have biracial children and are having their first
experience with kinky/curly/frizzy hair. We know that for many of
you this is a pretty confusing time and you want to know exactly
what to do. I'd like to be able to cookbook style guide that
would tell you exactly what products to apply on which
days. Unfortunately, that's not really possible. Every
person's hair is slightly different and will have different
needs. Genetics plays a major role. But, other factors like
environment and your personal activity will make a difference in how
often your hair needs to be moisturized or washed. Proper hair
maintenance is more of an art than it is a science. It's
something you're going to have to famliarize yourself with and adjust
as you go along. While I can't tell you exactly what to do, I can give
you some very good guildelines that will help you begin to work out
your own routine. I've been working on my older daughter's hair
for 14 years now and on my own much longer than that. I am
continually adjusting what I do.
As you are working through this, keep in mind that every single person
has hair that is just a little bit different. Because of those
differences, it should be treated differently. I have two
daughters born three years apart to the same father and mother.
But, they have different hair types and I don't treat their hair
exactly the same. While my own children are not biracial, I do
have nine biracial nieces and nephews and have consulted with many
biracial clients. Figuring out how to deal with biracial hair can
actually be more difficult than learning to maintain African
hair. Most African-Americans are multi-ethnic even though we
refer to ourselves as Black. However, most of us have hair that
is more similar than a person who we choose to call biracial.
Occasionally, we'll get an email or a phone call from a Caucasian
mother disappointed that her daughter's hair turned out more like the
father's than like hers. And, we've gotten a few call from men
asking us to explain to their wives how their daughters' hair is
different from hers. When two people with very dissimilar hair
have a child, there is no way to determine how that child's hair will
turn out. Again, brothers and sisters in the same family might
have completely different hair types.
for Biracial Hair
We think more important than any "to do" tip we can give
you, is conveying to you how important it is to have reasonable
expectations about your biracial hair or your daughter's biracial
hair. Over the years we've been consulting with people on their
hair and just in our day-to-day lives, we've come to realize that
almost no one is happy with their hair. People with thin hair
want thick hair. People with thick hair want thin hair.
People with curly hair want it straight and vice versa. Many
Black people want "good hair". And on and on it goes.
By far the biggest complaint we get about Black hair is that it appears
to be dry or that it lacks shine. We hear the same thing about
biracial hair. Right after that is people being unhappy with the
"frizzyness" of their hair. We believe this is based on the
societal standard that we've been taught that healthy hair is shiny and
smooth. That isn't necessarily so. For decades, we
African-Americans have been putting pomades and "grease" on our hair to
give it a sheen it simply doesn't normally have. There's really
nothing wrong with that, to a point. We'd like to suggest before
you do too much to try to make your hair shine, you have the right
perspective on just how shiny it should be.
Black or African hair will not be as shiny as permed hair or Caucasian
hair. That is the physics of how light is reflected off of the
hair. A major part of what makes hair shiny is the structure of the
hair. How muc light your hair will reflect is not determined
simply by the amount of oil or moisture it contains. The outer
structure of the hair is called the cuticles, which are like scales on
a fish. If the
cuticles lay flat (smooth hair), the hair will reflect light (therefore
it will appear shiny). If the cuticles are raised, the hair
will absorb light (therefore it will appear more dull).
African-American hair, because of the structure of the cuticles and the
twistiness of the hair shaft will tend to have raised cuticles and will
not reflect light as well. This doesn't apply to permed or
relaxed hair which will appear shinier. If you slather on
the grease to try to make your natural African-American (or biracial)
hair shine, you could end up harming the health of your hair and
As I said, the number two complaint about biracial hair is that it is
too frizzy. Sometimes people will describe it as too curly.
There are a few things you can do to control the frizz and/or curls in
biracial hair. But, most of these are temporary unless you want
to get into relaxers. Before we help someone with this issue,
particularly, if they're trying to get rid of their natural curls, we
always advise to first try to embrace your hair in its natural
state. There are people who would kill for those curls. We
ask mothers to not expect their daughter's hair to be just like
theirs. And, most importantly, don't express that disappointment
in front of them. We have always found it important to get our
daughters to accept their bodies, including their hair, the way they
When handling your daughter's hair (or your own), you should think of
it as being like its made of fine material like silk. You should
treat it as gently as you would wash a nice silk blouse. Keep in
mind that the better it's treated, the easier it will be for it to grow
out and to be manageable. If your daughter is African-American or
biracial and you are Caucasian, know that her hair will require more
time and effort to maintain. You should be aware that African
biracial hair is usually more dry than Caucasian hair. The structure of
Black hair makes it more difficult for the natural sebum (oil produced
by the scalp) to travel from the scalp aong the length of the hair
shaft. Because textured hair is kinky it will get more tangles.
Pulling through those tangles vigorously will break the hair. By
looking at it, you might think that Black hair would be more sturdy
than Caucasian hair. But, the opposite can be true. If it
lacks moisture, it will lack elasticity so that the kinks that are
snagged while styling or combing can actually snap the hair. A question
I got at one time was whether I thought natural hair was meant to be
combed. After thinking about it, I said "Probably not." I
hair's structure is conducive to having a comb pulled through it.
We Suggest for Maintaining Biracial Hair
How to Comb
Kinky Biracial Hair
For people who have not worked with kinky hair, this will be a very
important section. My advice is to never comb out kinky hair
while it is dry. I always use a moisturizer before combing out to
help keep the elasticity in the hair and to reduce the friction between
the comb and the hair. I suggest looking for a "detangling" comb
to use. Definitely be sure to have a wide tooth comb. The kinkier
and thicker your hair, the wider you'll want the space between the
teeth to be. I have
a Kakakiki KombBrush (see above for a link which will take you to where
you can buy one). The Kakakiki is a combination comb and brush in
Itís shaped like a brush, but has round teeth- more like a
comb. Try to be patient and gentle. It's never a good idea to try
to comb kinky hair when you're in a rush. It'll be frustrating
for you and for your daughter. I
work in sections. I start by parting the hair and tying off the
part I'm not currently combing. Then I gently grasp the hair near
the scalp with
my free hand. When I pull, by holding the hair near the base, I'm
not pulling on the scalp. But, the comb is pulling the hair
against my hand. This keeps from damaging the follicles and
hurting my daughter. Comb gently starting at the root and moving
up along the hair shaft until tangle-free. Then, tie off that
section and move to the next.
to Wash Biracial Hair
One of the most difficult and important decisions you'll have to
make will be how often to wash biracial hair. A good rule of
thumb is to start out with once a week and adjust up or down from
there. In the
winter this might stretch
out a little longer. In the summer, when kids are playing or swimming,
you'll need to wash more often. One of the most common errors
made by African parents of Biracial or African
children make is washing the hair too often. Some parents of
biracial children we have heard washing their child's hair daily.
Rarely will a biracial child need to have her hair washed every
day. Many of
Caucasian friends wash their own hair every day because the natural
oils weigh down their fine hair and they have to be removed. This
is almost never the case with biracial hair. Overwashing can lead
to dullness and dryness, especially when done with the wrong shampoo
which almost always seems to be the case when people are washing this
often. For biracial hair care,
you may want to consider washing a little more often than once a week.
But, you will rarely want to wash more than a couple of times a week. I
like to use different shampoos
(some of my favorites are listed here) to eliminate the possibility of
build-up from a particular shampoo. I
Between Washings- If
your child swims often or sweats from her
you may be tempted to wash too often. What we do to prevent this is to
rinse with warm water and condition several times a week and continue
to use shampoo on our weekly rotation.
Washing an infant's hair
cannot keep their eyes closed or their heads tilted back when you're
washing their hair. So, it's almost inevitable that you are going
to get soap in their eyes. Until they are of age, you should use
a shampoo that is formulated to be gentle on the eyes. Some even
contain agents that keep the eyes from stinging. But, most of
them are particularly drying. Our shampoo
for babies and young children is Kayshay Kids Baby Shampoo
is a mild, moisturizing shampoo excellent for babies. If you use
else's baby shampoo, transition to a nice
mild shampoo as soon as possible.
Drying biracial hair
wash the hair gently. But, thoroughly massage the scalp. When you
dry, use a towel and blot the hair instead of rubbing it
vigorously. You should blot the hair dry and then allow to air
dry as much as possible before using heat. You might need to use
heat. Use as little as possible.
for Conditioning Biracial Hair
the hair is almost as important as washing it. Conditioning the
hair softens it, restores elasticity and gets those cuticles to lay
more flat (making it shinier). Immediately after washing I
recommend conditioning with one of these products
Conditioning Biracial Hair
To add moisture and increase elasticity, you should deep condition
the hair at least once a month. Do this after the normal
shampooing. I use one of a couple of products:
After washing, apply a deep
conditioning product. Use a heat cap, either a portable
microwaveable one or a plug-in cap. These can be purchased on this
website. Leave the cap in place for at least 30 minutes.
The gentle moist heat from the cap will allow the cuticles of the hair
to open so that the conditioner can penetrate the hair shaft. You might
also opt to do a hot oils treatment instead.
for Moisturizing Biracial Hair
This is the most often overlooked aspect of caring for biracial
hair. The key to healthy biracial or African-American hair is
keeping the right amount of moisture available to the hair. There
is some dispute as to whether oil is necessary or advisable to put on
hair. But, there is no doubt that moisture is important.
Keeping the body well hydrated by drinking plenty of water is the best
start. Dry hair will not have elasticity and therefore will break more
easily than hair that is hydrated. Moisturize with good products
and be generous with the number of times you moisturize. Just as
you put lotion on your skin when it's dry, it's important to put a
moisturizer on your hair. Moisturizing is
not necessarily the same as oiling. Some oils are natural
emollients (softeners) and humectants (water-attracting).
They will help the hair draw in moisture from the surrounding air. And
oiling is definitely not the same as putting on "grease" (see
below). Just the word "grease" makes me cringe as I think of the
thick, greasy, anything-but-natural stuff that is still sold in drug
stores and beauty supply stores. After
the Deep Conditioning or Conditioning I moisturize. I
moisturizing at least twice a week. Every time I style, I
moisturizer. And, often in between stylings, I'll
moisturize. I believe this is the key reason why my daughters'
and my hair is so healthy. I use one of these products
I put oil on biracial hair?
This has become somewhat controversial over the last several years
with "experts" taking up both sides of the debate. You will have
to decide for your self whether you think it is is best to oil or
not. I can tell you that my personal experience is most biracial
or African-American people can benefit from some amount of additional,
natural oil put on their hair occasionally. I think maybe some of
the reason for the debate is too much oil and/or the wrong type of oil
can do more harm than good. In our Treasured Locks products, we
use only all natural oils, mostly plant oils. We do not use
mineral oil or any petroleum based products. The exception to the
rule about plant oils is emu oil, which is the major component in our
H2G Hair Growth Serum. Emu oil is obtained from a large
bird. It is phenomenal when it comes to promoting hair and skin
health. It softens and lubricates and it has essential fatty
acids that are great for the scalp. It is an anti-inflammatory
that soothes the scalp, improving circulation and promoting hair
How to oil your hair is one of those things you'll have to experiment.
My biracial nieces have different needs. They are sisters.
But, one has very
fine, smooth hair and needs no additional oil at all. The other can
use a light
oil which really
helps control the frizziness.
To apply oil, I put a small amount in
the palm of my hand. If I'm using something like Shea Butter or
our Herbal Hair Balm (both solids), and melt it. I
then rub it on the hair and gently massage the oil into the scalp. I
will not use
anything that doesnít melt at body temperature. I'm not a huge fan of
beeswax because it melts at something way above body temperature.
If I happen
use something with a little beeswax (which has a relatively high
melting point), I make sure the combination still melts at body
temperature so that
it doesnít build up. I often mix a couple of the products. I
actually prefer products that are liqid at room temperature. Some
of my favorite oils are:
- Shea Butter Oil- Shea Butter in liquid form has become available
over the last few years. It great because it retains many of the
great attributes of Shea Butter in an easier to use form. When we
started Treasured Locks, it was based around nothing but Shea Butter
products. That was before Shea exploded in popularity. Shea
Butter remains one of the key ingredients in many of our products.
- Emu Oil- Emu Oil is amazingly beneficial for the health of the
scalp. Emu oil promotes better circulation. It controls
inflammation. And, it has natural antiseptic properties.
All of these things combine to make hair grow faster and stronger.
- Jojoba Oil- Jojoba oil is the closest thing to the natural
secretions of the scalp (sebum). Technically, it's not an oil but
a wax. But, it's referred to as an oil because it's liquid at
room temperature. Jojoba can actually make oily skin less oily
and dry skin more oily. When it comes to biracial hair, we are usually
using jojoba to bring more oil to the scalp.
- Argan Oil- Argan oil has many of the same properties as emu oil,
in terms of being anti-inflammatory, a great moisturizer, antiseptic,
etc. It is obtained from the nut of a tree that is usually grown
in Morocco. It's experiencing the same rocketing popularity Shea
Butter has experienced.
- Castor Oil- Castor oil is an all
natural plant oil that naturally draws moisture out of the air and into
the hair and scalp.
Over the course of the last few years,
all of my favorites oils (except castor oil) have greatly increased in
price. As a result, you'll find many manufacturers have cut way
back on how much they put into their products. At Treasured
Locks, we want to give you more of the good stuff. So, you'll
find our products are still loaded with the most beneficial oils, in
spite of the cost to us to make them that way.
You can choose from the following products
(from heaviest to lightest in order)
How often you wash, condition, moisturize, deep condition and oil is of
a great importance. The above will give yous some guidelines you can
begin with and then adjust to more often or less often, as
needed. Too often and you might experience build-up. Or if you
wash too often with a drying shampoo, you'll actually dry the hair out.
Not often enough and you'll experience dry and/or brittle hair.
Tips for Biracial Hair
For the most part, I style without the use of styling products like
mousses, gels, etc. Since my daughters are young, I have them in
ponytails, plaits or braids most of the time. I am intentional
about not having them weard their hair in the exact same style too
often. Styles that pull the hair in the same way day after day
(for example always pulling the hair up in a tight ponytail), can
damage the follicles and lead to a certain type of hair loss called
traction alopecia. Over time, this can even lead to permanently
damage. If you decide to use styling products, be cautious about using
products with ethyl or methyl alcohol which are drying to hair and
scalp. Also, avoid products that lead to build up. Watch
for the hair starting to look dull or for flakes There are a few aids
I use for certain hair styles to give extra hold or some straightening:
- Treasured Locks Curl Tamer-
This is product to you for those times
when you want the hair anywhere from a little straighter to completely
straight. This product is used in conjunction with a blow dryer.
The product works especially well with biracial- curly hair.
- Treasured Locks Thermo Shield-
Whenever you are pressing or flat ironing the hair, it's important to
have a product to protect the hair from heat that can damage it.
Thermo Shield not only provides that heat protection, it makes the hair
smooth and shiny.
- Treasured Locks Locks of Curls Pomade
This product will give hold
and moisture. Locks of Curls is an aloe vera based gel product that has
Butter oil and other natural emollients and humectants (softeners and
moisturizers). I love it for two strand twists or to help me keep
braids or plaits longer with less frizziness.in longer and with less
to Maintain Natural Ringlets in Biracial Hair. How to Keep Biracial Hair Looking Wet
have had several biracial customers contact us saying that they love
the look they have when their hair it wet and they want to know how to
keep those ringlets when the hair has dried. One of our clients
shared the technique she and her sister use. Caution: This will
not work on all hair types. You have to begin with soft, natural
springy curls which will be a function of your natural hair texture.
For those with softer, natural curls
who want more definition, this is a great technique. This hair
style is well suited to bi-racial hair types.
- Wash the hair once a week. On the other days you can rinse
and skip washing.
- Every day detangle the hair
- On a daily basis, apply a leave in conditioner. Treasured
Locks Shea Butter Nourishing Leave In Conditioner is wonderful for this
- Wet hair thoroughly with something like Black Earth Protective
Mist Bodifier. A liquid spray moisturizer.
- Apply Treasured Locks Locks of Curls Curl Defining Pomade
& Gel or another styling gel
- Follow up with a just a slight amount of hair oil- Treasured
Locks African Argan Oil Elixir would be useful.
- If possible, allow to air dry. Pulling it back in a loose
pony tail will help stretch out the curls.
- If you don't have time to allow the hair to air dry, use a
blow dryer on the lowest temperature setting. Stretch the hair
gently as you are drying it.
Frizzyness & Curliness in Biracial Hair
I know I stated this pretty strongly before. But, I feel it
bears repeating. Expectations are important when it comes
When people ask us about eliminating frizziness, they are often
actually talking about natural curls. Most of the time biracial
children's hair will have more texture- curliness and frizziness than
Caucasian or Asian hair. To completely get rid of all
frizziness or curliness will be difficult, at best. It also may
send the message to your child (if you're trying to do this for your
daughter) that her natural hair is not desirable.
Treasured Locks does carry products that will help to control
frizziness and curliness. Natural-Laxer MIX works beautifully on
biracial hair. It's applies once a month or so. It's all natural,
has temporary effect and naturally loosens the curl pattern and
tamps down frizziness. It can
be applied in the home and wears off after several weeks. For
those looking for a more permanent solution, a mild relaxer, texturizer
or kiddie perm is something to think about. Please read our
precautions below though before making this major decision. If
youíre not familiar with them, please become familiar with all the
considerations before making that decision.
we offer that help when styling curly and/or frizzy hair include:
- Treasured Locks Conditioning Balm-
Balm is a rich in botanicals. It's a leave-in conditioner and
styling balm. Over time it will gradually stretch out the natural
curl pattern. It controls frizz while giving hair shine and
- Treasured Locks Liquid Silk- This is a blend of
silk proteins that will help redefine any texture hair. Curly
hair will become smoother and shinier.
- Treasured Locks Curl Tamer- This might be our most
popular product among our biracial customers. To use:
shampoo, towel dry, apply
product and blow dry for those days when you want to wear your hair
- Treasured Locks Locks of Curls Pomade
If you don't want to get rid of your curls but what tot define them,
you can use this product to help turn kinds into softer flowing curls
or just smooth out your curls. With the proper
styling technique, many hair types can get those bouncy flowing curls
you see on
the stars (instructions are on our website)
and Relaxers for Biracial Hair Care
We get several calls from frustrated mothers asking about perms for
young girls. Unfortunately, often the questions come after the
child has had a perm and the family is realizing the relaxer hasn't
solved th problems they were having before. People may think that
by getting a relaxer because the biracial hair looks more like
Caucasian hair it will be easier to maintain. That is rarely the
case. In fact, often after perms the care for the hair is turned
over to a daughter who is not ready to handle it yet and more problems
are experienced. Then, we get the call asking how people can go
back. If you decide to relaxer your or your daughter's hair,
please konw that it is a long term decision. There is no making
that hair natural again. Going back is a process of transitioning
and waiting for completely new growth. Given that hair grows at
an average of one-half inch a month, it can take up to a year to
replace six inches of hair that was permed.
Our rule of thumb is that we recommend against relaxers for girls who
have not yet gone through puberty. At that age, their hair and
skin are still developing. Also, there is the message that their
natural hair isn't good enough. Natural-Laxer MIX has been a
God-send for many mothers who were considering relaxers, allowing the
child to keep their natural hair while making it more manageable.
I use Natural-Laxer MIX
on our older
daughter. It has made her hair much more manageable and
improved the texture. Since beginining the use of
Natural-Laxer MIX, I can comb her hair in about half the time it
used to take. Our daughters have their hair pressed and/of flat
ironed once in a while and wear it "down" for a change. We also
let them get braids every once in a while. By using these
strategies, we have been able to avoid relaxing their hair throught
their pre-adolescent years. If you're still thinking about
relaxing, please donsider the following before you start.
- I strongly urge you not to use home box relaxer kits. We are
asked to give a recommendation of a specific relaxer. Since we do
not apply relaxers, we do not have any recommendations. We do not
sell relaxers kits because we think relaxers should be applied by
professionals only. A beautician has told us that home box relaxers are
not of the same quality of salon relaxers. I donít know if thatís
But, even if it is not true, I believe a chemical relaxer or perm is a
process that is
best performed by a professional. The chemicals in a relaxer can cause
serious damage to the hair, damage that cannot be repaired but has to
be grown out. A relaxer,
improperly applied can do permanent injury to the scalp. This
isn't typical. But, it's definitely possible. One
compromise we might be willing to make if moeny is really an issue is
to go to a local beauty school. At least then the perm will be
applied under professional supervision, even though it's a student
doing the work. The cost at beauty schools will usually be a
fraction of the cost in a salon.
- If you are are going to apply a relaxer at home, read the
instructions through at least twice before starting. Make sure
you have everything you need before you start and apply the relaxer exactly
as instructed. Only apply the chemical to the new growth.
Putting relaxer on the the same part of a strand of hair
over and over again thins it a little more every time. It will break
off. This is not a matter of "if" it will break. It's a
matter of "when".
- Once you begin to put relaxers in your hair, you have to keep on
doing it. It's not a matter of putting a relaxer in, deciding you
don't like it then never putting another in. Hair grows from the
scalp with the new growth being nearest your scalp. Once the
natural hair reaches a certain length underneath the relaxer hair, the
hair is in what we call a transition states. At this point, the
hair is vulnerable to breakage and the appearance will be unsightly
with the roots being puffy and kinky looking in comparison to the
relaxed hair. If the hair is not maintained very carefully during
this time, the hair can being to break excessively. Usually a
relaxer will be required every 6-8 weeks depending on the hair texture
and the rate of growth. Transitioning, without taking the right
care of your hair can be traumatic because of the appearance of the
hair during that time and the breakage. And, eventually, the
relaxer hair will have to be cut off, if you decide to go back to
- Once the hair is relaxed, it's slightly weaker. Also perms
reduce the ability of the scalp to oil itself. Permed hair is
delicate and actually requires more diligent care than natural
Doís and Doníts
hairstyles are fantastic hairstyles for little
girls. Bound hairstyles keep the hair tame and keep it from
tangling. With braids, plaits or twists I can get several days to
a week out of a hairstyle. But, bound hairstyles can lead to
serious hair problems including hair breakage or (in rare cases)
permanent hair loss.
Here are some dos and doníts you will want to be aware of:
- Donít- use common rubber
bands from office supply stores to hold
hairstyles. Don't use the bands with the metal clips on them either.
Normal rubber bands cause too much friction on the hair that can lead
to the hair breaking. Go to a beauty supply store and get covered
bands or smooth bands designed specifically for use on hair.
- Do- remove all bands from
the hair every night before bed
Plait the hair for sleeping.
- Donít- pull the hair back
too tightly. It might look great. But, if your daughter's
hairstyle is pulling her forehead up, it's causing too much stress on
her hair follicles. If you use a lot of pulled back hairstyles,
be aware of bumps around the hairline especially. If you see
small bumps in that area, look for hair loss. This is an early
sign of traction alopecia.
Before sleeping, take down tight hair styles. Remove tight
bands. Use a satin pillowcase or a satin or nylon sleep cap to
help keep moisture in the hair and reduce hair loss from friction with
Because hair grows from the scalp, not the end, the ends of the
hair are the oldest part of the hair. Hair can get worn out
before the end of its lifecycle. If the ends are neglected or
abused, they can split. That's bad enough. But, those
splits can travel down the hair shaft causing damage to the otherwise
health hair. It might go against your intuition. But,
trimming the ends regularly can actually lead to having longer
hair. Take special notice of the ends of the hair. If you
see they are dry, you'll want to adjust your routine (wash less often,
condition more often, moisturize more often). If you notice the
hair tangling at the ends or looking frizzy at the ends, have them
trimmed. This is not something I did early on with my
girls. But, once I started, I noticed an immediate improvement in
the manageability of their hair. It was immediately easier to
Growth and Hair Health Supplements
I use both the Treasured
Locks H2G Hair Growth Supplement
and Treasured Locks H2G Hair Strength Supplement. Since starting these
supplements I have noticed considerable improvement in the appearance
of my hair and nails. Most customers that start on them report an
improvement in their nails and skin within a couple of weeks and their
hair in a month or so. To have healthy hair, it's vital to have
proper nutrition and hydration (drink water). Supplements
that are especially designe for hair health are beneficial. Our
supplements are not formulated for children under the age of 13.
The dosages are based on an adult's needs. I do recommend the use
of our Treasured Locks
H2G Hair Growth Serum
. I use it for both myself and
It contains a proprietary blend of essential oils and emu oil help that
work together to speed hair
by stimulating circulation and by keeping the hair well oiled,
moisturized and soft.
Wow. Did you actually read all of this? ;-) I hope you have
found this useful. We'd like to give you a more specific recipe for
your hair routine. But, if you follow these
guidelines you can easily begin to improve the health of your hair.
Start to be observant about your hair and learn how it responds. In a
matter of days, weeks and months the proper products and techniques
will bring about improvements that many people find amazing.If you have
any questions after reading this, please do not hesitate to
contact us. Weíre glad to help. Weíre available at http://www.treasuredlocks.com
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