Five years ago, I wrote about the dangers of overindulging in hair products.
The trend of overusing these products has led to some truly bizarre outcomes: my friend Brian, who is a professional hair stylist, was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, and he was left with a painful, permanently damaged hairline.
He was unable to get enough of these products to get rid of the pain, so he switched to natural products and has since become a certified hair styliser.
In the same vein, I was diagnosed as being a chronic case of hair loss in January.
It was the first time I’d ever been diagnosed with hair loss and was quickly treated with a combination of drugs and laser treatments.
I’ve been on all of them, including a laser hair removal treatment.
And although the pain was alleviated, I still struggle to find the motivation to get out of bed and put on my hair again.
I’m not alone.
According to a recent survey by The Hair Institute, the average American spends over $3,500 per year on hair care, which includes over $1,400 for each strand of hair.
And that number only increases every year, as new treatments are introduced.
In my case, the price tag on the new treatment was well over $6,000, so I was shocked when I was given an ultimatum to stop using my hair products and pay for the treatment.
The most common reason I’ve heard people give for using these products is that they’re expensive, but this is the first study I’ve read that actually quantifies what they’re actually costing.
So how much does hair care actually cost?
According to The Hair Intelligence Report, a new study from the Hair Institute that surveyed over 3,000 women in their early 20s, the cost of the most commonly used products is about $7 per ounce (or roughly 4.4 ounces).
This is a lot of money for the average person to spend, and a lot that we could spend on quality hair products instead.
As a stylist and a person who works out a lot, I’ve seen the value in keeping my hair healthy and toned.
I also believe that there are many benefits to using these kinds of products.
But what does this mean for us?
For me, it’s not a big deal.
For most of us, hair care is a daily chore that I just have to get up and get dressed every day.
I spend my days at home, so my hair isn’t getting cut or combed, and I get to wear the same hair as everyone else.
But if I were to start taking this type of product every day, it could have an impact on my health.
According a recent study by the Hair Intelligence Institute, hair loss causes more than $30 billion in health care expenses in the United States.
And, according to The American Hair Institute’s annual report, over 80 percent of hair removal procedures involve a stylized cut or trim.
If I was to stop wearing my hair product, I’d be significantly more likely to have this type.
But how long would it be before we could expect the price of these natural products to rise, especially if they continue to increase in price?
The Hair International report notes that there has been no major spike in price of natural hair products in the last year, but that there is a clear trend of consumers buying less natural hair.
It seems that natural products are the most popular category of natural products, with $6.6 billion in sales and $3.6 million in revenue in 2016.
I believe that this trend is only going to continue as consumers increasingly start to take advantage of these treatments.
And what about the consumer who’s not willing to give up their hair products?
According the Hair International study, consumers have the highest desire to try natural products in comparison to hair loss.
They want to try hair products that have a long shelf life, are not greasy, and are not prone to irritation.
If these products don’t perform well in a particular area, people are more likely than not to switch to another natural product.
So, I think that it’s clear that if we’re going to make the most of natural treatments, we’re also going to have to start paying attention to our hair, and it won’t be long before that’s the case.