By Agnes Musyoki
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The washing process left scummy soap deposits sticking to the hair, which made it look dull. Scrubbing got the dirt out, but with varying degrees of damage in the process. Because hair washing in the old days was a major ordeal for many people, particularly women with long hair, it wasn’t unusual to avoid the process until such a time as it became impossible to ignore. The unwashed hair built up sebum (grease), which stuck to the 100 to 150 hairs shed daily and flakes of shed skin. This all resulted in the hair becoming matted overnight.
Stripping away the coating: Inside your hair It’s easier to care for your hair properly if you understand how the individual parts of a human hair are affected by the way you care for it. In this section, we look at the anatomy of a human hair. Cutting into a hair Hair is made up of dead compressed cells produced about 1⁄4 inch below the skin. At the end of each hair is the hair bulb, which is essentially the factory for making the hair; this part of the hair is alive and working all the time. Each hair has its own bulb, and damage to the hair bulb can result in permanent loss of that hair.
The cuticle of the inner root sheath interlocks with the hair cuticle (described in “the layers of the hair shaft” section) to give it rigidity. ߜ The bulb: This is the lower portion of each hair follicle. It contains the inner matrix cells, which produce bundles (also called spindles) of hair cells that look like fine wires in an electric cord. These bundles are actually made up of even smaller bundles, which literally twist as they’re made. The size of the bulb and the number of matrix cells determine the width of the fully grown hair.