For Fuller & More Beautiful Hair
Modern science confirms aloe vera can reduce inflammation, protect hair and promote its growth, enhance the skin and heal wounds.1,4 But aloe gel is naturally thick and partially permeable: the active compounds are suspended in a matrix of water, sugars and acids that can leave a partial reside on your hair. Our low viscosity aloe oil applies cleanly and penetrates deep into the hair follicles and scalp, bringing the active compounds along with it.
The green outer rind of the aloe leaf has the highest concentration of the “good stuff”: antioxidant, free radical-scavenging phenol compounds.2 We harvest fresh, organic aloe leaves in Southern India and completely squeeze out the gel and extract the rinds into cold-pressed sesame oil. The result is a thin, blue-green oil with a beautifully “clean” & invigorating scent.
Scientists have found that treating hair samples with aloe extract has protective effects against UV ray damage.3 Experiments on animals suggest aloe extracts may promote wound healing and hair growth.4 Our customers have reported noticeable hair improvements after using our aloe oil regularly, including:
Thicker hair density
Longer & more voluminous growth
Eliminates tangles & split ends
Protection from sun damage
Aloe stimulates fibroblasts which produce collagen and elastin fibers that make the skin more elastic and less wrinkled. It helps flaking surface cells ‘stick together’ which softens the skin and it may help decrease the noticeable appearance of fine wrinkles and acne.1 We invite you to discover the nourishing magic of aloe oil. Your hair will thank you!
1 oz (30 mL) pump-spray bottle. $75.00
How to Use It
Directions: Spray 1- 2 pumps into your palm and rub your hands gently together. Then rub the oil thoroughly into towel dried (slightly wet) hair and scalp. May also be rubbed on skin. For best results, use for at least several weeks.
Ingredients: Cold pressed sesame oil infused with aloe barbadensis (100% outer green rind extract).
Indian J Dermatol. 2008; 53(4): 163–166.
Food Chemistry. 2015;170:501-507.
Indian J Nat Prod Res. 2011; 2(2):179-183.
Mediators Inflamm. 2019 Jan 27;2019:2020858.
References (Web Links)