This is a common misconception (that honey contains hydrogen peroxide). However:
is formed in a slow-release manner by the enzyme glucose oxidase
present in honey. It becomes active only when honey is diluted, requires oxygen to be available for the reaction (thus it may not work under wound dressings, in wound cavities or in the gut), is active only when the acidity of honey is neutralized by body fluids, can be destroyed by the protein-digesting enzymes present in wound fluids, and is destroyed when honey is exposed to heat and light.
None of which happens on your hair. Except the heat and light part.
2a/b, high porosity, fine strands, average density, just about shoulder blade length
My hair loves moisture!
currently mod-cg , using low-poo and not totally cone-free yet. I'll get there though!