|Esha asks: |
Until about a year ago I really abused my hair with straightening/blow drying etc, it got to the point where it didnít seem to grow anymore! So I stopped all the abuse and luckily it has grown quite a lot in the past year! It is now about four inches past my shoulders, but I havenít cut it since then so obviously, the damage is still there. I had a consultation with a hairstylist, and she wanted to cut all the damaged hair off. I understand why, but I was hoping I could take a less drastic option, such as going for regular trims until the damage is all gone, so it has a chance to grow in between the cuts, so I donít lose all the length in one day. Would this work?
|Answered By: |
Unfortunately the damage has already been done and without taking it off there is no way of making the hair look healthier. However, I totally understand you donít want your hair cutting short and so regular trips to the Salon will help. In the meantime I would recommend you use an Elastisizer to stop anti breakage travelling up the hair shaft. Why not try Phillip Kingsley Elastisizer, this is a fabulous product to use for weak or damage prone hair.
|Aman asks: |
Over the last 7 months my hair has thinned dramatically and seems to break off very
easily, especially when I take a shower. I havenít used any harsh products and have always used a blunt plastic comb rather than a brush. I wash my hair once a week and my scalp feels a bit dry and itchy. My hair is now medium length and I would like to grow it long. How can I make my hair strong?
|Answered By: |
I would strongly advise booking a free consultation with a salon that stocks NIOXIN. This range of shampoos and conditioners is specifically designed for your situation and have proven to get some fantastic results.
|Sue asks: |
I was looking for a clarifying shampoo to rid my hair of a product I did not like, a hairdresser recommended baking soda and water as a rinse instead. I used it lightly once. Then followed up a second time alternating shampoo followed by a rinse and a small amount of baking soda (focused on a couple specific areas) again followed by a rinse. To my horror, my natural hair colour appears to have picked up orange tones, and my once foiled highlights lost their brightness and blond and have since blended into my now lightened hair colour. Do I assume I have permanently messed up my natural colour? Is baking soda known to have that reaction even when not left in the hair for any significant amount of time? I was told it would not strip my hair colour, and I certainly didnít expect it to lighten my natural colour. Will the orange effect fade, or is this a permanent change? Is there something simple to tone down orange/brassiness?
|Answered By: |
To be honest itís the first time I have ever heard the advice to use baking soda mixed with water to remove unwanted product so I cannot explain the reaction you have had. Having said this I am sure there is something that can be done to rectify this. I would strongly recommend that you book a free colour consultation with a Wella Master Colour Expert who will be able to advice on the best course of action to get your hair colour back to your desired colour.
Page 60 of 268
3 Records on this page