On Thursday, a new study showed that organic shampoo is no longer a dirty word in India, even among people who say they don’t use shampoo.
The study, published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, showed that in 2017, the number of Indian women who said they used shampoo containing essential oils (such as ginger and peppermint) declined by 16 percent.
The report said that the findings suggest that essential oils may be becoming more popular among women and are a more inclusive ingredient.
The study also showed that more women than men have said they have used a shampoo containing “natural, natural” ingredients such as water, lemon, peppermint and ginger.
The findings are likely to further increase the popularity of organic shampoo in India and help India improve its overall health, according to Dr. Satish Chavan, an associate professor at the Tata Institute of Social Sciences in Mumbai.
“Organic shampoo is becoming more acceptable, so people are more likely to use it,” Chavan told CNN.
He said the study is also a good sign for India’s economy.
“It’s a sign of the growth of the Indian economy and of the importance of Indian products in the Indian marketplace,” Chavansaid.
“I would say that India is on the cusp of an industrial revolution, and so the natural, organic category is likely to play an important role in this,” he said.
According to the study, the prevalence of organic hair care products has fallen in India from 8.5 percent in 2017 to 7.5% in 2017.
However, India still has a long way to go in terms of reaching parity with the global average.
India has a population of about 2.3 billion people, and has more than one billion people living in urban areas.
The report found that a majority of the women surveyed in India said they regularly use shampoo with essential oils, while only about 10 percent of women surveyed regularly used shampoo with natural ingredients.
The researchers found that women with more than three children also reported regularly using natural hair care items, including natural shampoo.
One in three women in India told the researchers that they regularly shampoo their hair.
The study was carried out in partnership with the Institute of Cosmetic Science and Technology of the University of Bombay, the National Institute of Science Education and Research, and the Indian Institute of Technology, Lucknow.