Curly haircuts have been around since the 1950s, and they’re still popular today.
But a new study published in the journal PLOS ONE has found that curlies can be beneficial to children.
The study, conducted by researchers at The University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, examined the effect that hair curlies had on the children’s hair, which they referred to as “hair.”
The study, which included 6-month-old infants, showed that the children who had curly hair grew taller by an average of 2.2 cm.
Curlies also seemed to help children in terms of their hair care.
They seemed to reduce the amount of time that their hair was held in their hair by up to 12 percent.
“We really did see some benefits from the use of curlies in our study,” said Dr. Jennifer Loh, a professor of pediatrics and pediatrics at The UTSC School of Medicine.
“We did see benefits with the use, and I think we can see the benefits in terms that they help children get a natural hairstyle.”
Loh is the study’s lead author.
She is the first to study curly hair, since she has a family history of curly hair and has been a hair stylist for years.
The results showed that curlers seemed to be effective at keeping their hair healthy and keeping hair from becoming infected.
“In terms of the curliness of the hair, that’s really important because a lot of people think of curliness as a good thing and that it’s going to help them grow their hair, but curlers have been shown to be actually bad for kids,” said Loh.
“I think that’s something that we need to keep in mind when we talk about curliness.”
To see how curlies worked in the study, researchers first shaved off a portion of the child’s hair.
The researchers then measured the amount and types of hair proteins in the hair.
They also used a hair-quality testing kit to check the condition of the scalp.
Curly haircues were found to help keep hair from growing and to reduce hair loss in children, according to the study.
“A lot of kids are really concerned about their hair because they’re worried about what will happen if they grow their own hair, and we really did find that they were able to have a really healthy, long-lasting hair,” said Sarah Ruhm, a postdoctoral fellow at the UTSB School of Nursing who also contributed to the research.
The study also showed that children who grew their hair curlier also had healthier hair, according the study authors.
It also found that the longer the hair was curly, the less likely it was to be infected by bacteria.
Curly hair is more susceptible to infections because it is less likely to be damaged by the environment and more prone to frizz.
The longer the curls are, the more likely it is to have healthy hair and to not have infection.