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Science-y Hair Blog
I’m looking at one L’Oreal Excellence Creme ingredients and one Schwartzkopf color (unsure if it’s the best one) and the ingredients that have essentially the most activity are fairly similar. For the ingredients that do the actual coloring, you have to know what colors are being compared. I would wish the 2 ingredient lists side by side to inform you what you wish to know.
Home hair color is made to be easier clair wigs to make use of in handling and timing. There are those basic DIY problems nobody can get around – it is harder to see your personal hair on your head and you only have 2 hands to do everything with, and home hair color is designed with those in mind. It’s also made for a variety of hair types, whereas salon colors may be adapted by the stylist doing the coloring to a person’s hair or for a selected shade. Not that you can’t buy 2 color kits and mix them.
I do not think the difference is so much in the formula – you can buy a color-at-home formula for any particular ingredient preference (no ammonia, no PPD, etc.), but in the experience of the colorist in how hair color seems.
Assuming you realize your hair really well and know what you want with color, you must be able to get really good results with a L’Oreal product. For that matter, a really good colorist must also be capable of get really good results with a “box color” – whether or not they like working with it or not. But they may not get a good result until they’ve used that product enough times to be accustomed to it.
Individuals who color at home can use penetrating oil treatments before the wash before coloring, can mix a product like Neutral Protein Filler into hair color that does not contain protein (if your hair does well with protein) and get creative in helping hair stay strong through coloring too, that is something a very good colorist will try to do – protect the porous areas of the hair from damage. Those practices help color “take” well and evenly too.
My point is that lots of people emphasize ingredients and okay – those do matter to a certain point. But the essential premise is you need an alkaline ingredient to swell the hair, a dye ingredient so as to add color, an oxidizer to develop, and everything else is in there to try to present a greater result so hair doesn’t feel awful after coloring, or to stop damage or weird color effects. It’s up to the person doing the coloring to make the magic happen to the better of their ability, given the product they need to work with and the tools and techniques and tricks they know.
That is not such a straight answer either. But it’s extremely true – good skills, understanding your hair, confidence and creativity matter as much as products and ingredients. Like with cooking, a great cook could make delicious food with simple, basic ingredients.