you may be using too much. Barely a dime sized amount works great. Start at scalp, massage with fingertips, and then loosely work through ends.
answered 5 months, 1 week ago
I had the same experience. I don't think you're doing anything wrong - it's just not a great product.
I divide my wet hair in half (left and right over my shoulders-long hair)and apply a dime size on left side ends first and work my way up then repeat on right side and then I comb through all together.
I have oil rich hair, but have not experienced that challenge - sounds frustrating. I have shoulder length hair and use about a nickel sized dollop. I spread it evenly over both hands (palms and fingers) and run it through towel damp hair root to tip.
answered 6 months ago
My hair is pretty thick and this product doesn't gunk it up unless I use a whole lot. If your hair isn't thick, maybe just try using less and only on the lower portion of your hair. If you are using multiple products in conjunction with this product I could see how your hair might be feeling heavy. Try just a little in your wet hair by itself.
you just put it on your hair, it is super simple.
I get this too... it definitely makes my hair feel a little greasier than usual. I apply it on wet hair (not even towel-dried!) to distribute the product more easily, and only use a dime-sized drop.
I have never had that issue with this product. After I apply the product, I notice that my hair feels thicker, like each strand is wrapped in a protective layer, but never 'gunky'. There isnt anything in this product that would leave thick residue in your hair, I would say, perhaps it is another product that you are using? Maybe your shampoo isnt as clarifying as it should be or your conditioner is leaving the residue? Also, make sure you apply this product while your hair is wet, I have long long hair, all the way to my butt, and i only use a dollop the size of a penny. I also dont apply it directly to the roots, but to the shaft first and then work my way up and down the hair. I hope this helps and you are able to find the source of said "gunk"