Tea Tree Oil / Eucalyptus Oil / Peppermint Oil (Scalp Care Complex)
Represses dandruff: Similar to your gut - or your skin...
Represses dandruff: Similar to your gut - or your skin - your scalp plays host to its own unique microbiome. An ecosystem of bacteria, fungi and other microbiota that live within the confines of your skin barrier and the follicles of your hair. One such species is Malassezia - a yeast-like fungus that usually exists in necessary and manageable quantities. In some cases, it becomes overgrown, often leading to seborrheic dermatitis - a common skin disorder. A mild variant of this can affect the scalp and is manifested by dry, flaking scales - otherwise known as dandruff.
The antibacterial and antifungal properties of all three oils are the primary drivers behind their research-proven ability to be effective and well tolerated treatments of scalp seborrheic dermatitis. Their activity is both acute and preventative.
They attack dandruff at its source while helping to alleviate the associated symptoms of redness, itching, and acne across the hairline.
Reduces inflammation: Each of these essential oils helps to reduce inflammation by deploying a potent mix of antioxidants that work to regulate some markers of inflammation - such as C-reactive protein (CRP), a protein in the blood, heightened levels of which are one of the leading causes of hair loss.
Regulates oil production: A common and secondary issue resulting from an overgrowth of bacteria on the scalp is excess oil production. By treating the source of the overproduction, these three essential oils help regulate the scalp's oil production, resulting in a healthier scalp and better-looking hair.
Can contribute to new hair growth: Apart from soothing itchiness, repressing dandruff and preventing excess oil production, peppermint oil in particular has proven vasodilating effects - a widening of the blood vessels. This helps improve blood flow - allowing nutrients to better reach hair follicles, balance the scalp’s pH level, and stimulate the hair growth cycle.
Insecticidal and delousing treatment: Both tea tree and eucalyptus oil have insecticidal properties making them effective treatments for lice - curbing infestation and preventing new eggs from hatching.
Keratin. It’s a multi-functional protein found in your hair strands...
Keratin. It’s a multi-functional protein found in your hair strands that is responsible for its strength and integrity. Hydrolyzed keratin is that same protein molecule broken down into smaller molecules so that it can penetrate the hair strand.
It fills the microscopic gaps throughout the hair shaft, including its three layers known as the cuticle, cortex, and medulla.
It rebuilds the natural protective layer of hair by replacing lost protein and increasing each strand’s diameter. It gives a fuller appearance and temporary strength boost.
It increases moisture retention. It reduces breakage. It smoothes out the hair, minimizes frizz and friction and increases elasticity.
It minimizes the damaging effects of sun exposure, heat styling, chemical treatments, and mechanical manipulation (hair combing).
It makes hair feel stronger, softer and bouncier.
Oil derived from the kernels of the argan tree. Another...
Oil derived from the kernels of the argan tree. Another dose of antioxidants, but paired with a robust concentration of fatty acids.
It’s a natural source of polyphenols and Vitamin E. It helps balance the production of free radicals, protecting against environmental stressors and oxidative stress.
It moisturizes and nourishes the skin. It softens its texture and appearance. It’s occlusive properties help mitigate trans-epidermal water loss, sealing in hydration and preventing further damage.
It’s anti-inflammatory. It soothes skin and placates redness. It alleviates acne and acne-scarring.
It’s lightweight, non greasy and non-comedogenic.
It’s hydrating. A natural humectant - working to attract and...
It’s hydrating. A natural humectant - working to attract and retain water at the top layer of the skin.
It’s a botanical substance that closely mimics the sebum your body naturally produces, helping to regulate oil production. It’s non-comedogenic - avoiding build up on your skin and the clogging of your pores.
It’s an antioxidant. A natural source of vitamin E, helping to protect your skin from the damage of oxidative stress. From exposure to UV rays. From pollutants and other toxins.
It stimulates the production of collagen and helps reduce it’s rate of degradation.
It’s anti-inflammatory and wound healing, encouraging your skin cells to bind together after they’ve been separated by a scratch or cut. It treats acne and acne scarring. It treats psoriasis and eczema. It relieves dryness, flaking, and itching. It helps wounds fight infection.
Oil derived from the Camelina Sativa Plant. It’s an incredibly...
Oil derived from the Camelina Sativa Plant. It’s an incredibly potent source of essential fatty acids. It’s profile consists of 6% saturated fatty acids, 30% monounsaturated fatty acids, and 64% polyunsaturated fatty acids. It’s most notable contents are its 31% linolenic acid, 23% linoleic acid, 17% oleic acid, 11% eicosenoic acid and 8% palmitic acid. It’s one of the richest natural sources of alpha-linolenic acid (ALA) - the heart-healthy plant-derived, omega-3 fatty acid.
It’s anti-inflammatory. It helps treat scalp conditions like eczema, psoriasis, and seborrheic dermatitis that can lead to dandruff. It’s packed with natural antioxidants - tocopherols and phytosterols - combatting free radical damage to keep the hair shafts protected from environmental factors.
It regulates oil production. It locks in hydration. It injects nourishment to treat dryness and flakiness. It improves elasticity and texture. It’s a robust source of vegetable proteins. It repairs damaged hair cuticles. It coats the hair follicles promoting their strong and healthy growth. It makes hair softer, smoother, and healthier.
Vitamin E. It’s a fat-soluble, essential nutrient with anti-inflammatory and...
Vitamin E. It’s a fat-soluble, essential nutrient with anti-inflammatory and strong antioxidant properties.
It helps support cell function, and skin health. It’s effective at combating the effects of free radicals produced by UV rays and toxins in the environment.
It assists in various kinds of cellular restoration from sun damage to healing support for scars or burns.
It reduces the symptoms of atopic dermatitis. It accelerates wound healing. It regulates oil production.
It helps keep your skin's protective lipid barrier intact. It allows for long-lasting moisture retention between your skin cells. It seals up the tiny cracks that cause water-loss and lead to tight and dry skin.
It’s a fat that’s extracted from the nuts of the...
It’s a fat that’s extracted from the nuts of the shea tree. It’s rich in fatty acids, including linoleic, oleic, stearic, and palmitic acids.
It’s moisturizing. When applied topically, these oils are rapidly absorbed into your skin. They act as a “refatting” agent, replenishing lipids and rapidly creating moisture. This contributes to the restoration of your skin barrier, moisture retention and a reduced risk of dryness.
It’s non-greasy. Linoleic acid and oleic acid balance each other out - allowing for an efficient absorption of shea that leaves your skin smooth but not slick after application.
It’s anti-inflammatory. When applied to the skin, it’s plant esters trigger cytokines and other inflammatory cells to slow their production. This may help minimize irritation caused by environmental factors, such as dry weather, as well as inflammatory skin conditions, such as eczema and psoriasis.
It’s antioxidant. It’s rich in vitamins A and E, two nutrients with strong antioxidant activity. Antioxidants are important anti-aging agents. They protect your skin cells from free radicals that can lead to premature aging and dull-looking skin.
It’s antimicrobial. Topical application can help combat acne-causing bacteria on the skin.
It’s antifungal. It helps to fight skin infections caused by certain fungi - such as ringworm and athlete’s foot.
It’s anti-acne. It’s fatty acid content mimics your skin’s production of it’s natural oils, helping to regulate production and clearing it of excess sebum. The result is a restoration of the natural balance of oils in your skin - which can help stop acne before it starts.
It boosts collagen production. Shea butter contains triterpenes - naturally occurring chemical compounds thought to deactivate collagen fiber destruction.
It reduces the appearance of stretch marks and scarring. It stops keloid fibroblasts — scar tissue - from reproducing, while encouraging healthy cell growth to take their place.
It’s naturally sun-protectant. While it can’t be substituted for a sunscreen alone, it does contain a naturally occurring SPF of 4.
A powerhouse of antioxidant and anti-inflammatory compounds that’s rich in...
A powerhouse of antioxidant and anti-inflammatory compounds that’s rich in polyphenols and phytochemicals.
It deeply but gently penetrates the skin, inhibiting the release of, and damage done by inflammation-causing chemicals.
Its astringent properties allow for tissue contraction, tightening pores and smoothening skin.
It’s brightening. It’s softening and soothing. It can fade acne scars and hyperpigmentation. It placates redness.
It’s antimicrobial, gently killing bacteria and combating infection.
It’s anti-aging, protecting the skin from excess free radical production and oxidative stress. It accelerates cell and tissue renewal. It temporarily reduces the appearance of fine lines, wrinkles and scars.
Conceived by nature. Revered by science. Aloe embodies 75 bioactive...
Conceived by nature. Revered by science.
Aloe embodies 75 bioactive constituents. This includes vitamins and minerals. Fatty acids and amino acids. Enzymes and Sugars. Salicylic acids.
It’s a playground of skin-supportive activity that ranges from antifungal, antiviral, antibacterial, and antimicrobial to anti-inflammatory, antioxidant and anticancer.
Its compounds accelerate wound healing. It treats both burns and lesions. It prevents redness and itching. It fights infection.
It’s anti-aging. It stimulates the production of hyaluronic acid. Of collagen and elastin fibres.
It’s anti-acne. Antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory properties help pacify acne-prone skin, while salicylic acid elements gently exfoliate, promoting skin-cell turnover.
It’s hydrating. Beyond its water content and the induced production of hyaluronic acid, its natural sugars - mucopolysaccharides - work hard to retain the moisture delivered to the skin.