For irritated, flaky scalp and hair growth Blessed Grow promote growth by nourishing and strengthening hair and scalp. Tea tree is used to treat scalp conditions such as dandruff and help stimulate new hair growth by clearing out dead skin cells from the hair follicle. BLESSED GROW: Shampoo gently cleanses hair to help balance irritated, flaky scalp. Naturally purifying Jojoba and Tea tree oil help reduce oily build-up Sulfate-free, gently cleanses all hair types leaving hair feeling fresh and more manageable. Removes product build-up and any minerals left by hard water. Ingredients: Tea tree, water, olive oil, liquid soap, eggs, yogurt, mayonnaise, Coconut oil, avocado, castor oil, coconut milk, canola oil, Essential Oils.. peppermint, lavender, rosemary.
Ingredients.... Shea butter, Tea tree, coconut oil, peppermint oil, mentha arvensis oil, mentha arvensis leaf oil, glycine soja oil, soybean oil, helianthus annuus seed oil, vegetable protein, peppermint leaf, jojoba butter, rosemary leaf extract, hydrolyzed soy protein,
Blessed Grow Shampoo & Conditioner Set
Start with a rinse
Just like your laundry needs a rinse cycle before you add detergent, hair should be thoroughly wet before you add any shampoo to your hair. “Hot water will open the cuticle, which is good for removing any dirt or product trapped in the hair, Another Bonus!! “When your hair is rinsed in warm water, it loosens the oils through the scalp and opens the cuticle so it is able to absorb the oil” in Blessed Grow conditioner.
If you have long hair, condition first
If you have hair beneath the shoulders, protect fragile ends from drying out and further damage by running a small amount of Blessed Grow conditioner through them and lightly rinsing, before using Blessed Grow shampoo. This will not only keep ends healthy, it will fill any holes in the cuticle with moisture, making it smoother and boosting shine.
3. Lather up — but only at the scalp
You only need to shampoo the hair at the scalp. The best way to lather up is from roots to ends. The hair closest to the scalp is the youngest and will inevitably be the oiliest, while the end of the hair is the oldest and usually driest, most f