|Rose asks: |
I donít understand what is happening to my hair. My hair has always been baby fine and now that itís going completely grey, the hair on the crown of my head seems to be growing very dry and brittle, but the rest of it is still growing baby fine. Iíve coloured it for years at home, but now I only use John Friedaís colour glaze. Iíve used so many products that claim to moisturise and heal damage to hair, but it seems that to no avail, it still is dry and brittle. I even bought so many different kinds of hair oil, but they donít seem to reverse the dryness. Is this normal for only parts of your hair that is grey to have a different texture? Is there anything I can do, because I keep cutting at the dry hair and itís getting shorter and shorter on top. I would love to let it grow healthy and I really donít want to go completely grey. Is there any hope for me? Do colour glazes dry your hair out more?
|Answered By: |
Maybe you need to go see a colour expert and let them have a look at this, the product your using might not be helping.
|Julie asks: |
I am 41 and have medium to fine textured hair thatís just below chin length bob thatís coloured red. I get fed up of my hair and like to change it regularly including the colour, I am happy to style it, I have a heart shaped face but I am a little overweight so it appears slightly rounder, any ideas!
|Answered By: |
Layering the hair is often a great solution to add new life to your look. Keep the layers square as this will remove and neutralize the appearance of roundness. Perhaps something a little off balanced will keep the shape fresh Ė if you are daring enough! Styling is vital to the new look, Iím a huge fan of using the texture nature provides and your hands are the best tool when it comes to styling. Layering is the perfect solution, add some multi dimensional colour Ė a few shades, focused on the front of the hair cut will enhance the shape.
|Jessica asks: |
I have always had light blonde highlights and over the past few months have also had a base break so my roots are lighter. My hair is naturally curly and just below my shoulders. The last time I got my hair done she cut and coloured it. My stylist put some shorter layers in it as that is what I requested. She styled it straight and then used a thinning shear all over. I donít have really thick hair at all and was upset she used it. Now it feels a lot thinner and I feel like my curl is not as defined as it was. How long does it take for your hair to recover after a stylist uses the thinning shears? Does it damage your hair? How can I fix the damage? I should have asked her why she was doing that but I assumed she knew what she was doing. She knows I have curly hair and usually I wear it curly... So Iím not sure why she did that!
|Answered By: |
There is good and bad in every profession and I think you have just experienced the later. NOT TO WORRY. I would not EVER recommend using thinners for someone who styles their hair curly. This definitely reduces the curl result and definition. The stylist probably thinned the ends to remove the cutting lines that were visible after having your layered when dried straight. ...More >
I would recommend having a weave cut. By this I actually mean sections of your hair been taken as if to colour it when having weave highlights. Then each of the "weave" pieces in each section are cut at different lengths with scissors. This will thicken your thinned ends that have been put in previously.
It is really difficult and I can understand your frustration but when you have long curly hair the last think you want is normal layers introducing or your ends thinned.
The weave cut will help remedy some of your problem depending how far up your hair they went while thinning.
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