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Tag: hair technique


It can take months and years to build the perfect regimen. Until then, it is important to make an intentional effort to pay attention to your hair’s needs over time, especially on wash day. Oftentimes wash day is dreaded, especially if you live an active lifestyle. The focus of wash day should be cleansing and replenishing the hair and scalp, in which both steps can be thwarted if done improperly. Want to know why your hair is dry only hours after washing it? Here’s why.

  1. Rubbing your hair

Shampoo commercials and sensual movie scenes make disheveling your hair with shampoo and piling it atop your crown appealing, but it is actually detrimental to your strands. Tousling your hair not only induces tangles but also further lifts the hair’s cuticle. Shampoo expands the cuticle in order for it to effectively cleanse, so you want to stroke the hair downward to encourage the cuticle to lay flat. When scrubbing your scalp the hold the ends of the hair taut with one hand and massage the scalp with the other hand. Remember to be gentle, as hair is too elastic and prone to break when wet.


  1. Co-washing after clarifying

Clarifying is a necessary and co-washing is optional. Clarifying is meant to thoroughly remove all product buildup, excess sebum, and debris from the outdoor elements. Co-washing is meant to refresh the hair with moisture while gently removing some buildup. Both are cleansing methods and should not be done subsequently. If you choose to clarify, then deep conditioning afterwards is important. If you want to co-wash, you do not have to follow up with a deep condition but you certainly can.

  1. Deep conditioning before cleansing

Deep conditioners are to be used after cleansing, not before. Shampoos usually have a pH balance of 8, which is slightly alkaline, enabling the hair shaft to swell and raise the cuticle layers for thorough cleansing. Deep conditioners have a pH balance between 3.5-6 to close the cuticle and seal in moisture. Both have surfactants that function differently. Cleansers attract dirt and oil while conditioner leave a film containing moisturizing properties on the strands. If your cleanser is so harsh that your deep conditioner cannot restore the moisture, then change your cleanser, deep conditioner, or both.


  1. Not applying a leave-in conditioner or moisturizer

It is essential to apply a leave-in co  nditioner or moisturizer after washing your hair. Although conditioners leave a film on the cuticle, it is not sufficient to maintain moisture. It is important to apply a moisturizer or leave-in conditioner while the hair is damp or wet to trap moisture in the strands. Moisture comes from water, so it is important that there is a trace of water on the hair before applying a moisturizer. Going directly from rinsing off a deep conditioner to applying a styler will certainly leave your hair dry, especially if the styler is not formulated as a 2-in-1 product.

  1. Not sealing

This may not be applicable to everyone, but there have been many testimonies and scientific backing for sealing your hair with an oil or butter after applying a moisturizer. This method is commonly known as the LOC method and it creates an extra barrier will also help to reduce moisture depletion after wash day.


How do you prevent moisture depletion on wash day? Looking forward to hearing more ways from you .

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How to Dye Hair at home

Getting Ready :

  1. Wash your hair 24 to 48 hours before dying.
  2. Pick a color that you really like. I
  3. Protect your home and yourself from dye stains.
  4. Put a towel or color cape around your shoulders.
  5. Brush your hair well.
  6. Coat your hairline, ears and neck before applying dye to your hair.
  7. Put on your gloves.
  8. Use the supplied bottle or a bowl to mix the dye.
  9. Mix your dye with developer.

Dying your hair:



Use a comb to separate your hair into four different sections. Use large salon clips (found at your local drugstore) to hold the sections apart. Separating your hair into these sections will ensure that you don’t miss a patch of hair



Apply the dye to your hair in sections. Break each section of hair up into smaller 1/4″-1/2” subsections as you work (this will just make your dye job more even.) Use the applicator bottle or brush to dispense the dye onto your hair. Use your gloved fingers to work the dye into your hair. Whether to begin applying the dye will depend on whether or not you have ever dyed your hair before.

For virgin (first time dyeing) hair, start applying dye about 1 inch from your roots.

For touch-ups, start applying dye about ½ inch from your roots.

Work the dye into your hair well so that you do more than simply color the top layer of your hair.



Set a timer for how long you need to leave the dye in your hair. Follow the instructions on the box. Do not rinse the dye out before the minimum time or leave the dye in past the maximum time. Make sure to follow the directions exactly. If you have a lot of grey hair, it’s best to leave the dye in for the maximum amount of time. [8]

Never leave hair dye in overnight. Leaving it in overnight will dry out your hair and it may cause severe skin irritation as well.


Rinsing Your Hair

  1. Wipe excess dye off of your neck and forehead with a paper towel or wet cloth.
  2. Wait until the process time is up to rinse your hair.
  3. Shampoo and condition your hair.
  4. Dry your hair and style as usual.

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