We all have bad hair days.
If you want to prevent your tresses from looking greasy, limp, and dull again in the future, you may want to consider adding a vinegar rinse in your hair care routine.
A vinegar rinse involves the use of either apple cider vinegar diluted with water or a "hair vinegar" to rejuvenate your scalp and mane.
Here's how it can magically change your locks for the better!
Constant use of dry shampoo, hairspray, salt/texturizing spray, hair oil, and leave-on conditioner can lead it to buildup on your scalp. When this happens, it prevents new strands from coming out, causes your hair to become brittle and prone to breaking off, and can lead to dandruff and other scalp problems.
A vinegar rinse gently, yet thoroughly, gets rid of all the grime and products that got stuck while your hair was in-between washes.
Apple cider vinegar is rich in vitamins and minerals, which soothes the scalp, therefore, stopping any flakes, itchiness, and irritation from happening.
ACV balances the pH levels of your hair and doesn't strip it. What it does is it strengthens the hair and coats the cuticle, leaving it looking shiny and soft.
A vinegar rinse sloughs of product buildup, dirt, and oil from your strands, leaves your mane and scalp balanced, and smooths out frizz. All this leads to manageable, super soft, and shiny hair!
Rinsing with vinegar softens your hair, preventing knots from forming, which can lead to hair breakage.
Yves Rocher Raspberry Rinsing Vinegar, P695, Lazada
Massage the product well and leave it for at least five minutes before rinsing it off.
(Ed's Note: If you're going to use apple cider vinegar instead of a rinsing vinegar, make sure you dilute a few tablespoons with a cup of water. ACV on its own is too strong.)
Braggs Apple Cider Vinegar, Price available upon request, Robinsons Supermarket
Do this once a week first, and then you may increase the frequency as your scalp gets used to the solution.
CP-1 Raspberry Treatment Vinegar, P350, Althea