Good Comfort:Silk is composed of protein fibers and has good biocompatibility with human body. The friction stimulus coefficient of silk to human body is the lowest among all kinds of fibers, only 7.4%.
Hygroscopicity Heat resistance: Silk protein fiber because of its porous, easy to water molecular diffusion, so it keep a certain moisture. Under normal temperature, it can help the skin retain a certain amount of moisture, not to make the skin too dry.
Anti-static&Anti-wrinkle: Using silk products,not only prevent ultraviolet radiation, prevent harmful gas invasion, and resist harmful bacteria, but also enhance the vitality of skin cells, promote the metabolism of skin cells, and have a good therapeutic effect on some skin diseases.
Experts Talk about Silk:“Silky smooth” isn’t just an expression. Beauty experts claim that the luxurious fabric can help keep your hair soft, moisturized, and free of pesky tangles. “Sleeping on a cotton pillowcase will cause hair to bunch, knot, and get staticky,” says New York City salon owner John Corbett, who recently founded the nonprofit Hair2Help for cancer patients and their caregivers. “On a soft silk pillowcase, however, hair will slide, which is much less damaging.”
Silk may also help preserve your style while you sleep, he adds. Decades ago, women slept on satin pillowcases or wrapped their heads in toilet paper to preserve their teased and tortured hairstyles. The modern-day equivalent is to sleep on — or in — silk. “One of my favorite beauty tips for women is to wrap a silk scarf around your head when you sleep,” Corbett says. “The oils won’t increase as much in your hair, and you’ll be able to hold on to your blowout for an extra day or two.”