How To Color Your Hair Using All Natural Herbal Ingredients - Herbs Info

How To Color Your Hair Using All Natural Herbal Ingredients

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How To Color Your Hair Using All Natural Herbal IngredientsImage – www.wellnessmama.com



Changing your hair color can create dramatic changes in your appearance. However, many people today are concerned that constant changing of hair hues may have negative effects on the quality and beauty of their hair due to the highly potent chemical ingredients found in many hair products. The good news is, we’ve just found a page with a whole list of all-natural hair coloring recipes that are chemical-free. Ok, you won’t get punk reds and blues, but these natural tints will still be of value for most people! Here’s a quick summary of a few of the ingredients used:

Henna



Probably the most famous natural hair color of all, henna’s glorious red is a fantastic shade and has been in use since really ancient times. We’ve written a full report on henna – including some important info about making sure you are getting pure henna that is not adulterated.

Chamomile

For people with light brown-colored or blond hair, chamomile shows promising results in enhancing the highlights of their hair. In fact, it is one of the most common ingredients of many hair products today. According to research, when mixed with olive oil, chamomile tea works best in cleansing, purifying and conditioning the hair until it become livelier and softer. Furthermore, this herb works efficiently in dealing with dandruff, oily scalp as well as dry and frizzy hair that normally comes with split ends. Chamomile is also capable of revitalizing the hair, strengthening its roots, and is reported to protect the hair against damages caused by the external environment.

Lemon

Applying the juice of this citrus fruit is probably one of the most effective natural ways in lightening the color of your hair. Known for its myriad health benefits, lemon acts as an excellent hair lightener that is capable of reducing the melanin pigment without causing adverse damages to the hair.



Calendula

Calendula is a useful herb for enhancing hair color and its quality. A flower best recognized for its bright golden blooms, calendula is fortified with powerful nutrients that sooth sensitive scalp and protect the hair against free radical damage. When used as rinse, calendula strengthens the hair roots and promotes better growth of hair. It can also be used to enhance hair highlights. This herb is also capable of making blond and red hair shinier and full of life.

Here is the link to the full tutorial:

http://www.wellnessmama.com/5112/herbal-hair-color-recipes/

Let us know how you get on in the comments or on our Facebook page!



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31 Comments

  • By anna turek, June 6, 2013 @ 8:01 pm

    I hope it works I have reaction to hair dye

  • By Terri, July 9, 2013 @ 12:30 am

    I love Henna! What about cranberry juice, grape juice for a wilder look or coffee. They all make great hair colors too. 😉

  • By Kristy, September 2, 2013 @ 2:18 am

    Terri, how do you use cranberry juice?

  • By Sharon hall, September 24, 2013 @ 6:34 pm

    I have heard of henna coloring… I have been told its great as long as you don’t do any other chemical treatments after you use it… Like get a perm or lightening. Does anyone have any info on this???

  • By Tui Pearson, October 11, 2013 @ 6:18 am

    I’ve had great results using rosemary to rinse. I now have white-blonde hair and are totally allergic to hair dye. The rosemary has made my hair really shiny, given it ‘body’ and pale red-gold highlights. I’m really pleased and not only did I get all of those benefits, but rosemary grows really well in our district and I can pick bunches of it when I go for a walk.

  • By Mary-Ann.Nagel, November 1, 2013 @ 7:19 pm

    If this works for coulor hair, ill say wow wow wow!!!

  • By gen, November 2, 2013 @ 6:31 am

    how do u use rosemary?

  • By MaryAnn, November 18, 2013 @ 4:17 am

    Can you please tell me how to use the rosemary? I grow it and would love to add some body to my gray hair. I had to stop using color, even the natural henna, due to terrible allergic reactions. Any advice anyone can give me will be greatly appreciated!

  • By Alice, November 18, 2013 @ 4:20 am

    Most henna that you can buy has metals in it. That is why they warn about any chemical process after using it. It can actually melt your hair (if there are metals). A strand test can be performed to make sure there is not chemical reaction.

    Or make sure your henna is all natural, which can be a challenge.

  • By Reynardine, November 18, 2013 @ 4:49 am

    For light brown, sandy*, and dark blond hair, use a mayonnaise with a high acid content (such as Duke’s) on your hair before exposing it to sun or heat. It lightens and conditions it, creating golden nuances and high shine.

    *in the United States, “sandy” indicates a color on the verge of blond and brown, frequently fine textured, with a high sheen and only faint reddish highlights. I know UK readers understand a much redder color by it.

  • By Priya, November 18, 2013 @ 5:16 am

    True, you should not use colors for a while after using henna, to enhance color, add tea leaves to boiling water, boil 2 mins more, strain and mix the strained liquid with henna, now leave overnight and apply next day. This will give a gorgeous copper tinge to your hair.

  • By Karen, November 18, 2013 @ 5:24 am

    I know Sage tea is a good rinse for darker hair , brings out highlights but don’t remember what else. Wonder what beet juice would do! It stains things very well. There are other bright colors in nature too with things like purple carrots & such, but not sure how much they would effect hair color. Black tea is used to stain fabric, might try some of that with the sage….then if it doesn’t do it I can just drink the rest! lol

  • By Arlette, November 18, 2013 @ 5:52 am

    Remember…this product do not tint…just light the color of your hair if you are light brunette…or blond…no for black hair…Henna will dry your hair beyond recognition….is like straw hair ..U will use bottles of conditioners before come to normal…happen to me…henna…

  • By carol, November 18, 2013 @ 7:44 am

    You should never use henna of you have any chimicals in your hair .chances are it will fall

  • By ELISABETTA HINES-FAVERO, November 18, 2013 @ 9:50 am

    CAMAMILLA HAS BEEN USE IN ITALY FOR CENTURIES, WE USE IT IF YOU HAVE AN UPSET STOMACH, MAKE A TEA, BABIES GET COLIC, IT DOESN’T CURE IT, BUT IT DOES HELP SETTLE THEIR LITTLE TUMMIES, DILUTE IT SOME THO. IF YOU HAVE A WOUND, MAKE A TEA, AND SQUEEZE THE FLOWERS REALLY WELL, COVER YOUR WOUND WITH THE SMASHED FLOWERS AND WRAP WITH A GAUZE WRAP. I AM A NATURAL BLONDE, MY HAIR HAS DARKENED BUT NEVER HAS GONE TO BROWN, BUT NOT REALLY BLONDE, BLONDE, NOW I’M GOING GRAY. AS A YOUNG WOMAN I USE TO USE CAMAMILLA TEA IN MY HAIR. IN THE SPRING AND SUMMER I USED LEMON, LOOKS TOTALLY NATURAL. AS FOR PERMS, WITH HENNA, WAIT ABOUT A WEEK BEFORE YOU PERM, OR PERM FIRST THEN USE HENNA..GREAT FOR NATURAL AUBURNS, REALLY BRINGS OUT THE RED HIGHLIGHTS

  • By Pam, November 18, 2013 @ 11:15 am

    Black walnut hulls

  • By dani, November 18, 2013 @ 11:30 am

    Is there any natural product to color white hair? Not henna because it make it terribly red

  • By Jessica, November 19, 2013 @ 5:58 pm

    What should I use? I have red hair naturally, but the older I get the more it turns a gross brownish color (I also have gray I would like to cover).

  • By Janine, December 1, 2013 @ 7:05 am

    If you colour or perm hair after using hennara then your hair will boil

  • By steph, December 28, 2013 @ 2:46 pm

    I have used henna for years. I used to use chemicals but don’t now. I could switch back if I wanted as my henna is pure and natural. You can mix it with other herb and spices and liquids for different textures and tints too. Mix henna and indigo for brown, or do henna first wrist then indigo and rinse and it’ll be black. If you mix henna with chamomile it will be a coppery red. You can use it for gray coverage without too much red really. If you say henna is bad you need to research like I did. Hennaforhair.com is very resourceful for henna and natural remedies for all types of hair. I even use less products these days and do an apple cider vinegar rinse once or twice a month. Chemicals build up and weigh down your hair. Its a process to get it back to natural yes but well worth it to get those oils back to normal.

  • By Joy, December 28, 2013 @ 4:15 pm

    Fabulous hair rinses that add colour are beetroot [burgundy], henna [flame-red], marigold [blonde], coffee decoction [rich brown] and tea [red-brown]. When using coffee, ensure it’s pure and that it doesn’t have chicory mixed in it to get the best color. Boil, cool, steep, sieve completely and use only the colored liquid as a rinse.

  • By Kathy H, December 28, 2013 @ 9:31 pm

    To each his own but I love my silver hair. I dyed my hair for at least 30 years before I embraced my natural color. Now I wish I never let that stuff touch my head. My hair and scalp are so much healthier. I’ve seen too many women use henna that came out with a strange color that I’m not going down that road.

    As far as a vitamin difenciency (I believe it’s genetics) causing gray hair, wouldn’t my hair also be in poor health if it wasn’t receiving enough nutrients? I have one of the thickest, healthiest heads of hair of anyone I know. Plus my hair grows like a weed. Does that sound like a vitamin difenciency? Not one of my friends that have a lot less gray than I do has hair even close to being as healthy as mine. Now show me someone that’s hair is breaking off and thinning out (which can also be caused by illness or hormones) and will show you someone that might be suffering from a lack of nutrients.

  • By norma, December 29, 2013 @ 2:10 am

    hi i am a natural med brn but have been graying for awhile now and i have used over the counter hair colors what can i do to mayb lighten a little w/ mayb a blond or golden highlight and where do i but these products thanks

  • By Claudia, February 1, 2014 @ 6:10 am

    Can you tell me how to use the chamomile and lemon to lighten the hair please ? Thanks

  • By Kimberly, February 1, 2014 @ 6:34 am

    For those that are gray…you have to much natural hydrogen peroxide in your body..It is taking the color from inside your hair shaft, there are products on the market-that are expensive,to remove the extra hp…I have been looking into what exactly needs to be taken by breaking down the products on the market. Because I have had grey or silver hair since I was 17yrs old-I am 43 now that’s alot of years of dying my hair, If I can figure out how to restore my natural hair color – I would be soo happy! !
    Look into it yourselfs ladies. A bit time consuming but well worth the effort plus all the information, you will learn about what’s in your own body or what’s missing.
    Good Luck

  • By Rudy, February 1, 2014 @ 9:46 am

    You can mix Henna dried leaves grinded mixt with water of cooked Beetroot, it gives rusty rusty color, greetings from Tunesia !

  • By narges, February 26, 2014 @ 9:16 am

    i use walnut hulls with a little henna, its great

  • By Kelly, March 2, 2014 @ 3:43 pm

    My daughter has used organic powdered red henna to enhance her auburn hair for several years! We are very sensitive to chemicals and choose not to indulge in many commercial products, so this provides a safe alternative to chemical hair color. Henna gives a vibrant shine to hair as well as the effect of layered highlights. Very natural looking. People stop us in public to ask the secret to these gorgeous locks! She mixes dried henna powder with hot water or black coffee until it has the consistency of guacamole, then mixes it with her favorite deep hair conditioner. She prefers Aussie’s 3 Minute Miracle. Starting at the roots, each damp strand of hair is completely covered with the treatment then covered with a plastic shower caps for about 2 hours. After the desired time of application just rinse the hair clean.

  • By beth, June 16, 2014 @ 11:14 pm

    Yes, henna’s are great, but do not use them if you have recently colored your hair with traditional hair color. Likewise, do not use regular hair color if you recently used a hennah. The chemicals can react with the hennah and turn your hair blue 🙂

  • By MsMolly, January 15, 2015 @ 5:32 am

    If you love your normal color… I have read that drinking wheatgrass juice for a while can restore your natural color. =)

  • By Farhana, January 15, 2015 @ 9:06 am

    Try hibiscus tea also- boil its leaves for 15-20 minutes and soak henna in its water. Leave it overnight. When applying in morning, I usually add an egg
    I also use a piece of iron, immerse it in henna paste, over night, which gives streaking shine to your hair. Zinc itself is good for hair.

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