Hair products, especially hair products made with natural ingredients, are one of the most popular cosmetics used by women.
But they can also have a toxic effect on our bodies.
Now, a study published in the journal Environmental Science and Technology suggests that when the sun is not shining, it’s the hair that gets washed out.
The authors of the study were able to show that the chemical compounds found in the water used by a shampoo can also damage the body’s ability to fight off infections, which in turn may lead to serious health problems.
The study was led by Jennifer B. Bouchard, a University of Minnesota professor of integrative biology.
The study, published online March 14 in the Journal of Environmental Science & Technology, examined the effects of a waterless shampoo on hair and skin.
The researchers found that when a product containing synthetic keratin, the same kind of protein found in our hair, is applied to hair, the chemical compound called oxychlorothiazolinone (OCTO) is absorbed into the hair, where it is metabolized into more oxychlorochlorobenzene (OCBZ), which is then released into the body.
When the water is not full, this oxidation process is halted and the product is then washed out, said Bouchards team member Jennifer Hirsch, a professor of dermatology and head of the department of integrotherapy at the University of Iowa.
The results suggest that the shampoo is not only washing away the natural ingredients in the hair products, but it’s also damaging the body, according to the report.
The water washes away the original chemical makeup and leaves behind a toxic mixture of chemical contaminants that may damage the cells that manufacture proteins.
The chemicals released from the shampoo are highly toxic to both humans and animals, according the study.
Hirsch and Bouchds team also found that a shampoo that contains anhydrous form of oxychlorophenone (OPPH), which the researchers call a “waterless shampoo,” was able to dissolve hair.
In addition, the study showed that the water contained more chemicals that have been shown to cause reproductive harm, including hydrogen sulfide and formaldehyde.
The waterless water shampoo was not tested on human subjects, but researchers from the University at Buffalo in New York and the University Medical Center in Graz, Austria, have tested this product on rats.
“We’re interested in understanding how these chemicals can enter the body and cause cancer in animals,” said Baughard.
“This is the first time we’ve shown these effects in rats.”
The study also found the presence of other chemicals in the shampoo, including methylene chloride, a chemical used to soften fabrics.
The chemical also could cause reproductive toxicity.
The scientists found that in addition to the oxychlorophyllene, oxychlorobenzolone, and formic acid, the waterless hair shampoo also contained other ingredients that may harm human skin, including formaldehyde and methyl alcohol.
The findings suggest that a watery shampoo is just as toxic to the body as a regular shampoo, but may have different mechanisms for causing harm, according a press release from the authors.
“The findings also highlight the need for better, more efficient waterless shampoos to minimize the potential for these chemical contaminants to enter the human body,” the authors said.
The researchers say that the study was conducted in collaboration with the American Institute of Dermatology and the American Academy of Dermaologists.
The American Academy for Dermatologic Surgery did not participate in the research.
The American Academy says it encourages researchers to use the latest science to determine whether a shampoo is safe for use and that “any product containing chemicals found in shampoo may cause skin irritation.”
A recent study in the American Journal of Dermalogy revealed that oxychlorotolone and oxychlorophenone, two of the chemical contaminants found in hair products and water, are known to cause skin cancers in animals.
A number of cosmetics contain oxychlorofluorocarbon (OCFC), which was banned in the U.S. in 2011.
The federal government banned OCFC in 2012, saying that it is “the most toxic of all fluorinated chemicals.”
OCBF has been found in cosmetics that contain water-soluble ingredients, such as toothpaste, shaving cream, and shampoo.
A study published by the journal Nature in 2014 found that water-based products containing oxychlorosulfonamide, a synthetic hydroxypropyl sulfonate, were more likely to cause cancer than other water-containing products.
Oxychlorosol, the synthetic version of the naturally occurring hydroxyethyl propyl sulfone, is an extremely toxic compound.
It is found in products like toothpaste and is found to be highly carcinogenic to humans and to the environment.
The authors of that study found that the more common form of