Daily shampooing is sometimes a forced procedure, because in the morning clean hair sticks together and shines unpleasantly by the evening, and the next day it looks terrible. However, intensive care weakens the skin, deprives the hair roots of its protective lubricant and eventually leads to hair loss over time. But if you restore the activity of the sebaceous glands, then you can avoid these consequences. Location: Location: To wean hair from frequent washing, create conditions that normalize the activity of the sebaceous glands. And for this, use shampoos and conditioners that match your hair type. Use warm (not hot) water during rinsing, and cool water for rinsing. Alternate drying your hair naturally with blow-drying, and at a reasonable distance. If possible, do not use straightening irons and curling irons often,or place them away from the hair roots.
Change to less frequent washing gradually. Wash your hair every other day during the week. A week later - every third day. When doing this, observe conditions that reduce sebum production. And so that the unhealthy shine of your hair is not so noticeable, collect it in a ponytail.
For the period of recovery of the sebaceous glands, use natural hair care products, for example, kefir with egg yolk or flour. Apply it to dry hair in partings. Massage your scalp lightly and use a fine-toothed comb to comb it out from root to tip. Then rinse your hair with a warm herbal decoction, such as nettle, that you have prepared beforehand. And to give it a pleasant smell, add mint or lemon (orange) peels to it during infusion. Or "squeeze" them onto washed, damp hair.
In addition to external hair care, restore the functioning of the glands from the inside. Namely: exclude from the diet food that enhances their activity. These are fatty, fried, canned foods, sugar and pastries, white bread and pastries. Replace them with lactic acid foods, vegetables, fruits, lean meats, vegetable fats, nuts, and honey. In addition, be sure to drink multivitamins. They well stabilize the endocrine and nervous systems, the activity of which affects the work of various glands, including the sebaceous ones.