Ditch Conditioner, Use Hair Rinse: 6 Hair Rinse Recipes for Gorgeous hair - hair buddha
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Ditch Conditioner, Use Hair Rinse: 6 Hair Rinse Recipes for Gorgeous hair

 

Why use hair rinse?

Hair rinses are literally hair treats!

Home made herbal hair rinses are packed with plant nutrients, minerals, and antioxidants that help restore moisture and shine to your hair, reduce hair fall, relieve your scalp of dryness, itchiness, or excess oil production, as well as promote hair growth.

The biggest advantage of using a hair rinse instead of a shop bought conditioner is that it is free from synthetic chemicals or preservatives, which are present in most of the conditioners – whether organic, herbal or natural. Whereas herbal hair rinses are 100% natural and so pure that you can practically drink it.

Plus, hair rinses are very simple to make and many of the ingredients can be found in your kitchen or your garden. Here are some simple hair rinse recipes for you to create at home – to boost up the shine in your hair and make it look healthy and bouncy.

6 Herbal Hair Rinse Recipes for Gorgeous Hair

 

For All Hair Types

 

Reetha, Shikakai and Amla

Reetha, Shikakai and Amla

1. Nourishing Reeta (Soap Nut) & Shikakai Rinse

Reetha – shikakai rinse is my favorite. It is cleansing, nourishing, pH balancing, as well as conditioning. Basically, it works as a hair tonic, which will make your hair healthy, restore natural luster, and add body to your limp hair. Reetha and shikakai contains high levels of saponins – natural cleansing agents – so you can also use this rinse in place of your regular shampoo or as a post-exercise rinse. Amla provides nourishment to the hair roots, and promote stronger, healthier new growth.

Ingredients:

  • 3 pods of shikakai ( or 1 tsp shikakai powder)
  • reetha berry (or 1/2 tsp reetha powder)
  • 1 tablespoon amla whole (or 1 tsp amla powder)
  • 1 teaspoon almond or argan oil (optional, use for dry hair)
  • 2 cups water

How to make and use: See below

 

Fenugreek (methi) and Mint Soaked in water

Fenugreek (methi) and Mint Soaked in water

2. Conditioning Fenugreek & Mint Rinse

This rinse is nourishing as well as refreshing, and will add life to your dull locks. Fenugreek is rich in natural proteins that provides nourishment to your hair, and help keep your hair shiny and silky. It is also an excellent remedy for hair thinning, shedding, dandruff, and scalp problems. Mint is refreshing and energizing and will give your scalp a tingly feeling. While lemon juice removes oil and soap residue and gets hair really clean.

Ingredients:

  • 1  teaspoon fenugreek (methi) seeds
  • 1 to 2 teaspoons mint leaves (dried or fresh)
  • 1 teaspoon honey (optional, use for dry hair)
  • 1 teaspoon lemon/lime peel (optional – use if you live in hard water area)
  • 2 cups water

How to make and use: See below

 

For Oily Hair

 

Lavender flowers

Lavender flowers

3. Oil balancing Lavender Rinse

Lavender has a balancing effect on the production of sebum which makes it useful for people with oily hair. It is also extremely healing and valuable in treatment of inflammatory scalp conditions. While witch hazel leaves or bark are astringent and help deep clean oily hair.

Ingredients:

How to make and use: See below

 

Mint Leaves

Mint Leaves

4. Refreshing Lemon and Mint Rinse

Due to its astringent and tonic properties, lemon makes a very good rinse for those with oily hair. Plus, it also helps with dandruff, soothes scalp irritation, and revitalizes both scalp and hair. Mint increases local blood flow to the scalp and cools and refreshes the hair and scalp.

Ingredients:

  • 1 teaspoon lemon/lime peel
  • 1 tablespoon fresh mint leaves or 1/2 tablespoon dried leaves
  • 2 cups water

How to make and use: See below

Note: Regular use of lemon rinse will lighten your hair.

 

Organic Rosemary; Organic Lemon Balm; Organic Horsetail; Organic Lavender – See more at: http://www.chagrinvalleysoapandsalve.com/products/details/for-the-hair/herbal-hair-teas/hair-tea-oily-hair-blend#sthash.tkfsYiAf.dpuf
Organic Lemon Peel;

 For Dry Hair

 

Hibiscus flowers

Hibiscus flowers

5. Deep conditioning Hibiscus and licorice (mulethi) Rinse

Hibiscus, or Gudhal or Jaswandh, is an excellent all-natural hair conditioner. The flowers and leaves contain mucilage – a slippery, gluey substance – that hydrates hair and provides excellent slip to make detangling easier. Hibiscus also help soothe scalp irritation, lessen grey hair, and reduce hair loss. Licorice, too, is very moisturizing to your scalp and hair. It contains antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties that help stimulates hair follicles and soothe dry irritated scalp.

Ingredients:

How to make and use: See below

Note: Hibiscus adds red hues to the hair

 

Marshmallow flowers

Marshmallow flowers

6. Reviving  Marshmallow Rinse

Marshmallow root has high mucilage content which adds slip for easy detangling as well as conditioning the hair. High in plant proteins, this white root nourishes the scalp and promotes healthy hair growth and shine. It also soothes the scalp and aid in healthy scalp maintenance.

Ingredients:

  • 2 tablespoons marshmallow root
  • 2 cups water
  • few drops argan or almond oil (optional)

How to make and use: See below

 

How to Make Hair Rinse?

1. Soak the herbs – dried flower/leaves – in water for about 7 to 8 hours or overnight – to release their goodness. But if you are in a hurry or if you are using fresh flowers and leaves then you need not soak and proceed straight to making, as directed below.

Why pre-soak? Pre-Soaking herbs, especially the seeds and pods, helps release more of their properties into the water, and consequently make stronger rinse.

2. Combine the herbs with water in a stainless-steel pan. Bring to a boil, then reduce the flame and let it simmer for 2 to 3 minutes. Turn off the heat, cover the pot and leave it to ‘steep’ until it cools. Strain out the herbs and use.

3. If you live in hard water areas, add 1 to 2 teaspoon of lemon juice to the cool down mixture. This will get rid of the cal or any product residues from your hair as well add shine and luster to it.

4. If you have dry or damaged hair stir in 1 to 2 teaspoons of honey to the rinse. This will enhance the conditioning effect of the rinse.

Fenugreek and Mint Heat Infusion

Fenugreek and Mint Heat Infusion

5. Feel free to experiment with other herbs and essential oils. That is when you will find a recipe that works best for your hair.

Herbs for oily hair: rosemary, black tea, calendula, chamomile, nettle, lemon grass

Herbs for dry hair: thyme, oat straw, horsetail, elderflower, cloves, lavender

You can also use rice water as a hair rinse. Here’s how to use.

How to Use?

Apply the mixture on freshly washed hair. Pour the rinse over hair and massage the scalp gently using a circular motion. If you can, catch the drippings in the bowl and keep pouring them through your hair until they are all used.

Soak hair in the mixture for at least five minutes. Rinse with clean water and let your hair dry naturally.

Use instead of shampoo: If you wash your every day or every other day then use one of the hair rinse recipes instead of shampoo. Herbal hair rinse is a gentler way to clean your hair as well as nourish them. And it’s minus the detergents and preservatives.

Making large quantities

Once you have identified which rinse works best for your hair type it is pragmatic to make large batches as it saves time.

Without preservatives, the mixture will stay good in the refrigerator for up to a week. After that it will have molds and bacteria growing in it – which may not be visible, but they are still there. If you are making large qualities then the best way to store the rinse, without any artificial preservatives, is to freeze it. I fill about 2 to 3 ice-cube tray, which lasts me for good 2 months.

Use 2 to 4 cubes depending on the length of your hair. You can unfreeze the rinse cubes by leaving them outside for couple of hours. When in hurry I add hot water – about quarter cup – to unfreeze them. I prefer not to use microwave as it can destroy the goodness of the rinse.

Freeze the remaining Hair Rinse

Freeze the remaining Hair Rinse

The regular use of these wonderful therapeutic herbal rinses will make your hair silky soft, lustrous, and gorgeous looking.

Happy Hair!!

Do you use herbal hair rinses? Please share your experience in the comment box below..

 

Shop at Amazon
 Making your own Hair Rinse:

Reetha Buy Now

Shikakai Buy Now

Amla  Buy Now

Fenugreek Seeds   Buy Now

Lavender Flower  Buy Now

Witch Hazel Leaves  Buy Now

Hibiscus Flowers  Buy Now

Licorice  Buy Now

– Using a covered pot, decoct your herbs for 10-15 minutes. I generally use 1/4 cup of herbs per cup of water.

– Strain out the herbs and combine your herbal infusion, essential oils, and baking soda together in a glass jar. You want the baking soda to be completely dissolved and well mixed.

– Allow to cool to body temperature.

– Pour over dry hair or soak hair in the mixture for at least 5 minutes. Massage the scalp gently using a circular motion.

– Rinse out with clean running water.

– See more at: http://mountainroseblog.com/diy-herbal-hair-rinses/#sthash.FqB3j41I.dpuf

– Using a covered pot, decoct your herbs for 10-15 minutes. I generally use 1/4 cup of herbs per cup of water.

– Strain out the herbs and combine your herbal infusion, essential oils, and baking soda together in a glass jar. You want the baking soda to be completely dissolved and well mixed.

– Allow to cool to body temperature.

– Pour over dry hair or soak hair in the mixture for at least 5 minutes. Massage the scalp gently using a circular motion.

– Rinse out with clean running water.

– See more at: http://mountainroseblog.com/diy-herbal-hair-rinses/#sthash.FqB3j41I.dpuf

Leave a Comment:

77 comments
Kelly says September 29, 2017

Do you think you could use water canning for these recipes so that you could store them in a pantry?

Reply
    Cred says October 12, 2017

    That is unlikely to help Kelly. Water bath canning is a safe way to preserve high acid foods like tomatoes or vinegar pickles. Low acid foods require pressure canning. Your herbal rinses are not acid enough for hot water bath canning.

    Reply
nikes says August 20, 2017

I use soap on my head, is it good to use soap for washing the hair?

Reply
    Minaz says August 25, 2017

    It doesn’t work for my hair, but I know some people use it with success. And they then follow up with hair rinse.

    Reply
Rasa says August 19, 2017

Hi Minaz,
Thank you very much for your fantastic tips and recipes on how to take a good care of the hair. Your website has been a huge inspiration to me! From all of the hair rinses I’ve tried out so far I find tomato juice hair rinse to be one of the BEST. My mom’s liked it very much, too.

I take two or three homegrown ( in our glasshouse) tomatoes, blend them to juice and use a strainer to separate the juice from the seeds and skin. Having kept it 4-5 minutes on the hair and rinsed it out, the hair becomes exceptionally silky and soft to touch and shiny to look at, as if I’ve done the hair oiling. Besides, it truly diminishes some greenish tint on the hair, which usually remains after the use of horsetail oil or hair tea and even some hair dye. Plus, tomato juice rinse gives a beautiful, warm yellowish brownish hue to my dark blond hair. My mom’s fair hair becomes slightly brownish pink, which disappears upon drying.

Reply
    Minaz says August 25, 2017

    Thanks for your kind words Rasa. I am so happy to know you find my site inspiring.
    And I appreciate you sharing your tomato rinse recipe. I am sure lot of my readers will find it useful. xx

    Reply
Kelli says August 5, 2017

I prepared a henna gloss using a bit of henna, amla and shikakai with oil & water.(it came to about 3 TBSP total)..then added it to about a cup of conditioner. I also prepared a hibiscus-marshmallow root-horsetail-nettle-green tea mix with a few drops of Rosemary and peppermint essential oils. Can I use both in the same wash? If so, what order should I do?

Reply
    Minaz says August 5, 2017

    Use henna gloss, shampoo, then herbal rinse.

    Reply
Alexis says June 5, 2017

Can i use HibiscuS tea instead of dried or fresh? I have driy hair thats damaged from bleach and is naturally med thickness and curly.

Reply
    Minaz says June 9, 2017

    Yes you can give it a try. And if that feels dry maybe add marshmallow or rosehip to it.

    Reply
A says June 4, 2017

I added10g reetha powder 10g marshmallow powder and 3 cups water – brought to a boil, simmered for 1 hour, cooled and strained
After washing with this my hair and scalp feels and looks slimy – YES – I rinsed
What did I do wrong?
What do I need to change?

Reply
    Minaz says June 9, 2017

    You added too much marshmallow.

    Reply
Sharon says May 14, 2017

I have white hair, which I want to keep, and have somewhat hard water. My hair has been getting a greenish tinge to it, which I assume is from the chlorine in the water. Do you have any ideas of the proper herbs, etc. I should be using for either washing or rinsing hair?
Thanks so much!

Reply
    Minaz says May 18, 2017

    Hi, I haven’t tried this, but read that tomato juice can help remove greenish tinge.
    You can also try apple juice or white wine vinegar.
    Let us know what works for you.

    Reply
Padma Srinivasan says February 27, 2017

Hi I tried geetha shikkai shampoos but my is very dry after using this…actually ny hair is normal neither too dry nor too oily..any other home made shampoo would you guide me

Reply
Samantha says February 20, 2017

I just wanted to say that I love these recipes , and I am very thankful that you shared them with us. While my hair is still going through the detox, it has not felt this good in years.

Cheers!

Reply
Angie Fleet says October 1, 2016

I live in an area with fairly hard water. If I rinse my marshmallow root rinse wih water should I add acv to the water?

Reply
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Minaz @hairbuddha says August 9, 2016

You can use 1st one as shampoo and marshmallow rinse as conditioner. I would suggest you wash and condition every alternate day as it better for your hair and scalp.

Reply
Francis Ortiz says August 6, 2016

I am just starting to use natural shampoos and conditioners and so far the ones I have found have left my hair feeling rough and though it doesn’t look dry it feels dry. I have naturally curly hair and when I wear it natural which is most of the time I have dry, frizzy, easily tangle hair which is why I like to condition it every day; however at the times when I occasionally straighten my hair it doesn’t have that frizz or dryness to it and feels healthy which is why I still like to add the shampoo to my every day routine. So to keep to my daily routine of shampooing and conditioning can I use the 1st one as a regular shampoo and any of the others as a conditioner rinse daily. Or would the 1st one act like the Wen hair product that washed and conditioned which is what I was using but the FDA issued a safety alert on it last month and that is why I stopped using it.

Reply
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Phoenix Rudolph says June 27, 2016

Can you use organic powders instead of seed and leaves? And do you need to boil the mixture?

Reply
Phoenix Rudolph says June 27, 2016

If you areceived using the powders instead of the seeds and leaves, will it habe the same benifit as the whole leaves and seeds? And do u need to boil with using the powders?

Reply
pragya awasthi says January 10, 2016

Hi dear. Will it be OK if I do not wash off the rinse from hair and leave it to dry. Can it cause any harm?

Reply
    Minaz @hairbuddha says January 31, 2016

    Hi Pragya, It shouldn’t harm. But try both ways – leave-in and wash out. See what works best for your hair.

    Reply
donna says December 31, 2015

how much of the rinse do you use each time, the whole batch?

Reply
mau says December 31, 2015

instead of lemon we can use orange and bergamot rinds to get rid of dry scalp.i have white hair i want to darken my hair and my dry scalp.please suggest me solution .

Reply
mau says December 31, 2015

instead of lemon we can use orange,bergamot they also from citrus family. so they have power to avoid dry scalp because u mentioned that frequent use of lemon makes hair lighten.

Reply
Victoria says November 29, 2015

I’m not sure I did this correctly..after boiling the mixture and straining, do you use the water part as the rinse or are you using the residue left behind?

Reply
Elizabeth says November 14, 2015

I color my hair since it’s mostly grey. The women in my family go grey very young. Would I still be able to color my hair and use these recipes? I’m only 35 and don’t want to go around with grey hair.

Reply
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11 Ways to turn Dry Hair into a Silky-Soft Mane - hair buddha says August 21, 2015

[…] Marshmallow and horsetail rinse: Place 2 teaspoon marshmallow root and 1 teaspoon horsetail grass in a pan. Add 2 cups of boiling water to it and let it simmer for about 15 minutes. Remove from the heat and let it steep for 20 mins or so. After it cools down use this in place of your regular conditioner. (How to store and more tips here) […]

Reply
Yvonne says June 30, 2015

I was thinking can you use spearmint instead of mint in the hair rinse? Do you know if it will give the same results as using mint? I have been using recently hibiscus flowers and tomato hair rinse and I’ve started to get dandruff. I was just wondering if the spearmint will help prevent it. I have never gotten dandruff before till have started using this new rinse. Before I was using a combination of hibiscus flowers, lemon rinds, and a bit of honey, since I have damaged hair. The rinse made my ends of my hair stiff and dry. Which made me change in ingredients in my hair rinse.

Reply
    Minaz @hairbuddha says June 30, 2015

    Yvonne, looks like your hair and scalp needs moisturising.

    Hibiscus and tomato combination is very acidic and therefore drying your scalp and causing dandruff.

    Use herbs such as marshmallow root, licorice root, elderflower – these will help with scalp dryness as well as condition your hair. (Marshmallow and horsetail combination is really good.)

    Reply
Tejashri Gandhi says June 8, 2015

This looks interesting.. You have mentioned that these rinse should be used instead of shampoo.. But will it remove extra oil from our hair and scalp? I apply coconut oil before washing my hair.. I have very dry hair so skipping oil can be risk I think. Can I use it after shampoo?

Reply
    Minaz @hairbuddha says June 8, 2015

    Hello Tejashri, these are conditioning hair rinses, use after shampoo – except the first one, which you can use as a shampoo, but it won’t remove oil from your hair.

    Reply
    Tejashri Gandhi says June 8, 2015

    Ok.. Thank you so much.. I am going to try it ASAP!! I have lost my hair and was looking for some natural ways to get them back.. Your blog gave me some hope.. Thanks for such a wonderful blog 🙂

    Reply
Top 5 Herbs For Dry Hair - hair buddha says May 9, 2015

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Anita says April 14, 2015

I looked at the shikakai pods and dried pieces of amla on Amazon, as you suggested above in your recipe, but wasn’t able to find any. I already have them in powdered form and would now like to experiment with the whole ones, any suggestions from where I could order them?

Reply
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Swetha says January 28, 2015

I have lighter hair colour ,can i use fenugreek n mint rinse as it contains lemon juice ?
N how can i darken my hair colour naturally (to jet black).?
Is it a must to oil hair before hair wash .i mean can i skip oiling hair n just wash with the herbal rinses.?
N can these rinses alond remove oil..?

Reply
    Minaz says January 28, 2015

    Swetha, You do not have to oil your hair before shampoo, but a nice massage or combing would be beneficial as suggested here

    If you want to darken your hair use reetha-shikakai rinse.

    And hair rinse will not remove oil from your hair, but this homemade shampoo will

    Reply
Swetha says January 27, 2015

Hi minhaj ,
I oil my hair before hairwash ,in tat case can i use these herbal rinses alone instead the shampoo ?

Reply
    Minaz says January 27, 2015

    Hello Swetha, Yes you can use.

    Reply
How to Wash Your Hair - 7 Tips for Great Hair - hair buddha says January 20, 2015

[…] Herbal rinse is a great way to refresh your hair without hurting it. You can use whatever is easily available – Chamomile, Hibiscus, Mint, Rosemary, Sage, Lavender are some of the options. To use: Take 2 to 3 teaspoon of dried or fresh herb, add 2 cups of water and let it boil for couple of minutes. Switch off the flame and cover with a lid and let it steep for 15 to 20 minutes. Strain and use (instead of the shampoo use this concoction to wash your hair.) […]

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Naz says November 1, 2014

I’ve been thinking of rinsing my hair with citric acid as a natural conditioner and also because I have hard water. I’ve been rinsing my hair with lemon juice (dliuted with water) and it has made my hair so soft and manageable. Do you think that due to the ph of the citric acid that it my damage my hair?

Reply
    Minaz says November 3, 2014

    Hello Naz, Lemon contains high amount of citric acid, so why should you go for commercially derived citric acid. You can alternate between orange and lemon juice. Also try shikakai and honey rinse, works great in hard water.

    Reply
    Naz says November 3, 2014

    Using citric acid seems easier because squeezing lemons every time I wash my hair is quite arduous. I also found that buying citric acid is cheaper than buying lemons because you can buy 200 g of citric acid for about £2 online and there is a lot more lemon juice in a teaspoon of citric acid so you would need less citric acid for each wash.

    Thanks for the advice and I will try the shikakai and honey rinse.

    Reply
    Minaz says November 3, 2014

    Most of the citric acid that is produced at the industrial level comes from black mold which are fed on sugar. I would rather squeeze the lemon 🙂

    Reply
Kaia says September 30, 2014

Since hibiscus gives red hues.. and lemon lightens hair.. would it defeat the purpose if I used them in the same hair rinse? Or would it give me both benefits?

Reply
    Minaz says October 1, 2014

    Kaia, you can use them together.
    And do share your experience.

    Reply
Eva H. says August 5, 2014

Love, love, love these recipes! I shall have to try them at once 🙂 I’m especially intrigued by the hibiscus rinse since I henna my hair with just pure henna, so I won’t mind the red tint. I’m thinking calendula flowers could also make a nice rinse, they’re also supposed to work wonders for dry hair. Do you know if making a rinse with citrus peels will dry out hair as citrus juice does? Or is it just the oils that come into the rinse by infusion?

My mother-in-law used to have thick, black hair down past her hips and my husband told me she used to regularly use a pack/rinse of reetha, shikakai and amla to maintain it. Natural hair care definately works! Love your blog, lots of good recipes and advice – thank you and keep up the good work 😀

Reply
    Minaz says August 5, 2014

    Hi Eva, glad you liked the hair rinse recipes.
    My mom too uses reetha-shikakai shampooand she has inspired me to go natural.

    Calendula is excellent for dry hair, plus very soothing for the scalp. You can also add some citrus peels to it, use orange, mandarine, or grapefruit, but no lime or lemon as they will dry out hair.

    Also try shikakai powder and honey rinse.

    Let me know if you have any more question..

    Cheers, Minaz

    Reply
    Michele Teitelbaum says December 5, 2016

    Hello. Thank you for taking the time to post all of this wonderful information. How much water would I use for these rinses? Also, after I soak, am I cooking with the same water?

    Reply
    Minaz @hairbuddha says December 8, 2016

    Hi Michele, I have written in each recipe, 1-2cups. Yes you cook in the same water.
    Hope you like them 🙂

    Reply
    Michele Teitelbaum says December 8, 2016

    Thank you. One more quick question when you have a moment. Would white hibiscus flowers work so that I can avoid the red hue.

    Reply
    Minaz @hairbuddha says December 11, 2016

    I am not sure, but I don’t see any harm in trying once.

    Reply
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