Cable-free hairstyles and extensions can help keep hair more flexible and hair less frizzy.
It’s not just the styling part, either.
Many hairstylists say they have seen customers that are more satisfied with their hair if they have more flexibility with their hairstyle, too.
Here’s how to tie a tie to your hair without a cable cutter.
Read moreWhat are the benefits of cable-less hair?
Cutting and braiding hair without pulling it back from your scalp is very relaxing, said Dr. Jennifer Hsu, the owner of Dr. Joes Haircare in Phoenix, Arizona.
But the most common reason for hair loss, which is called scalp abrasion, is also linked to hair loss.
“We see people who have scalp abringement, they’re not going to have the volume, the length, the volume that they had with a traditional hairstyle,” said Hsu.
“It’s a really hard time.
But it’s so easy to fix.
You can get a good haircut with one of these.”
Dr. David Kasten, a clinical professor of pediatrics at Columbia University Medical Center, said cutting hair can also help control the progression of hair loss through diet, exercise, medication and surgery.
“I’m not going out and telling people to cut their hair, but they can do that to control the loss of hair,” he said.
“If you’re trying to get your hair to grow back, cut it.”
Cutting without a tie is also easier, Kastin said, because it’s not as hard to keep a hair style as a tie, and the hair can be pulled into a knot that looks natural.
But not all hair products are created equal.
Hair products that use chemicals, such as sulfadiazine, can irritate the scalp, making it more prone to breakage.
The use of synthetic or chemical hair care products can also cause irritation.
“It’s just like any other cosmetic, you can make it look good and then you can put on a mask, and it can look bad and then it can get worse,” Kastins said.
Hair products that aren’t made with natural ingredients are more likely to cause irritation, so if you are using a hair product that contains sulfadizine, the doctor recommends looking for alternatives.
“There are two ingredients that come to mind that are both used in hair care, one is sulfadazole and the other is sulfhydryl alcohol,” Krasch said.
Hair care products that are sulfhydrous can cause irritation and are the same as the sulfadzoles.
But there is also another ingredient in sulfhydric hair products called sulfhydroxamido, which causes irritation.
Honey products are another concern for many people, since sulfhydrates can irritinate the scalp and cause breakage, especially if you have sensitive skin.
If you’re concerned about the use of honey products, there are sulfate and sulfhydrate-free alternatives that will help with hair regrowth.
Hairspray is another option that is not sulfad-based, and that’s a great option for those who want to keep their hair more natural, Krasen said.
A sulfadone-free spray can be applied to hair to help it stay on longer, while a sulfadine-free option will reduce irritation.
For more hair care advice, visit haircare.usatoday.com.