Gugo Shampoo With Lemon Extract
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For ages, our Filipino ancestor has been used Gugo as their staple hair care regimen. They take out a bark from the big woody, climber Gugo tree and soak them in cold water for about an hour and squeeze out the juice out of the Gugo barks which they will then use as their shampoo. Our Filipino ancestors also rubbed the soaked Gugo barks on their scalp.
The scientific name of Gugo is Entadaphaseoloides. It is a very large forest vine plant found throughout the Philippines. It grows wild in Mt. Banahaw and is extensively used in the Philippines for washing hair and for hair treatments. When soaked and rubbed on the hair, it creates a lather that effectively cleanses the scalp and hair.
The most active ingredient of Gugo is Saponin, a natural surfactant that has a natural property of curing eczema and preventing dandruff. Gugo is also known for its ability to increase hair volume, strengthen hair, and prevent hair fall.
Lemons are a type of berry, they can grow up to six or seven meters in height and most varieties covered in thorns, with long green leaves. The exact origin of the lemon has remained a mystery, though it is widely presumed that lemons first grew in India, northern Burma, and China. In South and South East Asia, It was known for its antiseptic properties and it was used as an antidote for various poisons.
Statement of the Problem
1. How can you make an effective shampoo without spending a lot of money? 2. How can you make a shampoo out of natural resources?
The word shampoo in English is derived from Hindustani chāmpo and dates to 1762. The shampoo itself originated in the eastern regions of the Mughal Empire that ruled erstwhile India, particularly in the Nawab of Bengal where it was introduced as a head massage, usually consisting of alkali, natural oils and fragrances. Shampoo was first introduced in Britain by a Bengali entrepreneur from Bihar named Sake Dean Mahomed, he first familiarized the shampoo in Basil Cochrane’s vapour baths while working there in the early 19th century. Later, Sake Dean Mahomed together with his Irish wife, opened “Mahomed’s Steam and Vapour Sea Water Medicated Baths” in Brighton, England. His baths were like Turkish baths where clients received a treatment of champi (shampooing). Very soon due to Sake Dean Mahomed fame as a bathing expert he was appointed ‘Shampooing Surgeon’ to both George IV and William IV.
In the 1860s, the meaning of the word shifted from the sense of massage to that of applying soap to the hair. Earlier, ordinary soap had been used for washing hair.] However, the dull film which soap left on the hair made it uncomfortable, irritating, and unhealthy looking. The origin of the lemon is a mystery, though it is thought that lemons first grew in Southern India, northern Burma, and China. A study of the genetic origin of the lemon reported that it is a hybrid between sour orange and citron. Lemons were known to the Jews of Jerusalem, who, according to Josephus, pelted an errant high priest with them during a festival in the 90s BC. Although Jewish tradition maintains that this was done with citrons, not lemons. The origin of the word lemon may be Middle Eastern. One of the earliest occurrences of “lemon” appears in a Middle English customs document of 1420–1421. Pandan is used for handicrafts. Craftsmen collect the pandan leaves from plants in the wild. Only the young leaves are cut so the plant will naturally regenerate. The young leaves are sliced in fine strips and sorted for further processing. Weavers produce basic pandan mats of standard size or roll the leaves into pandan ropes for other designs.
Significance of the Study
In our economy nowadays, there are many people who don’t have work and has a low income and we can help by producing/inventing low cost products. We spend a lot of money for shampoos, conditioners and other hair treatments in the salon to achieve a desirable look. Often we do not get enough, we suffer from dandruff, brittle hair, and hair fall. So I offer Gugo shampoo with lemon extract because aside from it is natural which is good for the hair, it will help to save money so it’s effective to use it as an alternative. The Gugo decoction and a squeeze of lemon promise a cleaner, naturally smelling, shiny and healthy hair without the fear of hair fall and dandruff. Gugo helps bring in oxygen and nutrients, which are essential in hair fall control and regret.
Naturally the health and beauty of our hair is very important to us for it represents our image and our social, professional, and cultural affiliations. Many people who don’t have a job. So I decide to do an effective shampoo without spending a lot of money. Rather than we buy an expensive shampoo, just buy a Gugo shampoo. Because it has cheapper prize and it’s more effective. And to help other people who has a problem in their hair like hair fall, dandruff and itchy scalp. We choose to add a lemon extract so that we can prevent itchy scalp. For those of you with darker, blacker hair, try pandan leaves to add shine, sheen and depth to your color. Pandan leaves can also reduce dandruff. Pandan leaves aren’t just for those of us with darker hair colors – it also helps relieve scalps from dry and itchy dandruff.
The researchers found out that they can make a low cost product by inventing/producing a Gugo shampoo. When you make a gugo shampoo it will only cost a lower prize.