It may be helpful to wash your foam before washing dry shampoo, according to a new study.
The study, conducted by the American Academy of Dermatology, looked at the effectiveness of foam sheets as a disinfectant in preventing the spread of mold and bacteria, but also found that foam sheets may not be as effective as previously thought.
The researchers from the University of Michigan’s School of Public Health and Public Health Systems, said the results from their study do not necessarily mean foam sheets should be used daily.
Instead, they recommend the use of a regular shampoo with a low pH level, a foam sheet with a higher percentage of foaming, and regular cleaning with an electric scrub brush.
The study, titled Foam sheets: A preliminary review of their disinfection properties, was published in the April issue of the Journal of Dermal Diseases.
Researchers used the foam sheets found in commercial foams, as well as a dry shampoo that had been labeled “fresh.”
They also compared the disinfection of foam sheet samples with that of a non-foam sheet that had not been disinfected with either a pH indicator or a soap and water test.
The results, the researchers found, indicated that foam sheet disinfection by itself was not effective.
They said they are working on ways to further explore the disinfectant’s effectiveness.
The team concluded that foam is not as effective at removing mold and bacterial contamination as previously believed, and that foam might be more effective if it is disinfected using a regular cleaning product.
According to the study, foam sheets were less effective than a detergent, but foam sheets with foaming or a high pH level did not appear to be effective.
The foam sheets have been touted as an effective way to protect children from bacteria and mold, as many children are exposed to them during their childhood.
They are also known to have antibacterial and disinfectant properties.
According the study’s authors, the foams may be less effective as disinfectants because the foam itself is more likely to react with water and soap.
They also suggested that foams might not be effective as a way to prevent exposure to harmful microbes.
Foam sheets were not tested in a controlled environment and were found to be less than optimal for disinfection.
In addition, foam sheet contamination was found to occur more often in non-foam samples.
“We did not find evidence that foam was either effective or safe as a means of disinfection, and we were not able to quantify the potential health risks associated with foam,” the study authors wrote.
“This is a major limitation of our study.”