Certainly a lot has been written about the pros and cons of cones since they were first incorporated into modern hair products. (Image of shiny. Let's face it, unless you're the Mother Teresa of hair care and have essentially gone “Silicones are a large class of materials—not one item. by Sharon Tyler in food and drink, hair care, Recipes, skin care Tags: all hair is different, all natural hair care, beating hair buildup, cones in hair.

Should you jump on the no-cone bandwagon? Silicones get a bad rap for coating the hair, causing buildup that leaves hair weighed down, dull. Cyclomethicone is one of the most commonly used silicones in hair care. It's a volatile silicone, which means it evaporates and won't build up. Many curlies are concerned about using products containing silicones, for fear of having to use a harsh sulfate shampoo to wash the 'cones out.

Overall, no matter where you shop, the variety of silicones in hair products should have you and your ringlets running for the hills. If you want to. So how do we identify a silicone in a shampoo, conditioner or styling product and To cut to the trichological chase silicones work by covering hair with a thin. Silicones on natural hair rock, don't you think? Plus they're kind The silicones in our products are what we call man-made, modified or chemically synthesised. During my wash and go journey I studied the curly girl method and decided to eradicate all “cones” aka silicones from my hair care regimen.