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35 terms

Chapter 13- Shampooing, Rinsing, & Conditioning

STUDY
PLAY
the shampoo provides a good opportunity for the stylist to analyz the client's:
Hair & scalp conditions.
A client with an infectious disease should be referred to a:
Physician.
The primary purpose of a shampoo is to:
Cleans the hair & scalp.
In the shampoo selection process, understanding the pH scale helps the stylist:
Select the proper shampoo for the client.
An abundant & important element classified as a universal solvent is:
Water.
An alkaline shampoo with a high pH can leave the hair dry, brittle, & more porous & cause fading in:
Color-treated hair.
Freshwater from lakes & streams is purified by the processes of sedimentation &:
Filtration.
Small amounts of chlorine can be added to water to:
Kill bacteria.
Water that contains certain minerals that can lessen the ability of shampoo to lather readily is:
Hard water.
In listing the ingredients of a product, the percentage of each ingredient is listed in:
Desending order.
The second ingredient that most shampoos have in common is the primary surfactant or:
Base detergent.
The water-attracting end of a surfactant molecule is the:
Hydrophilic.
An acid-balanced shampoo has a pH in the range of:
4.5 to 5.5.
Shampoos that are recommended for use on color-treated or lightened hair are:
Acid-balanced.
Shampoos with an acidic ingredient used to remove product buildup on hair are:
Clarifying shampoos.
Shampoos used for oily hair & scalp that remove excess oiliness & keep the hair from drying out are:
Balancing shampoos.
Shampoos used to brighten or eliminate unwanted gold or brassiness are:
Color-enhancing shampoos.
Substances that absorb moisture or promote the retention of moisture are:
Humectants.
A product that slightly increases the diameter of the hair with a coating action, adding body to the hair, is:
Protein conditioner.
A product that is used after a scalp treatment & before styling to remove oil accumulation is a:
Scalp astringent lotion.
Brushing of the hair should never be done prior to:
Chemical services.
The most highly recommended hairbrushes are those made from:
Natural bristles.
To avoid physical problems during the shampoo, the correct posture is to:
Keep shoulders back, abdomen in.
After shampooing chemically treated hair, gently remove tangles beginning:
At the nape & working up to the frontal area.
As a safety feature for the client, during a shampoo, the water temperature should be monitored by the stylist by:
Keeping one finger over the edge of the spray nozzle in contact with the water.
Firm pressure &/or heavy scalp massage should not be administered during the shampoo procedure if the client is to receive a:
Chemical service.
After a shampoo, it is not recommended to apply a conditioner:
To the base of the hair, near the scalp.
A shampoo that is performed when the client's health does not allow for a wet shampoo is a:
Dry shampoo procedure.
A stylist should recommend hair or scalp treatments only after performing a:
Hair & scalp analysis.
A scalp treatment used when there is a deficiency of natural oil on the hair or scalp should contain:
Moisturizers & emollient ingredients.
High-frequency current should never be used when the hair is treated with tonics that contain:
Alcohol.
The overactive glands that produce excessive oiliness are the:
Sebaceous glands.
Dandruff is the result of a fungus called:
Malassezia.
Alcohol-based antidandruff lotions & tonics should not be used in conjunction with:
Infrared lamps.
When working a shampoo into a lather, the stylist should use:
Cushions of fingertips.