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Ask the Experts

1606 Records Found matching query: thin     Record(s): 1126 - 1128
Tonia asks:
I have just below shoulder length hair and it is very fine and quite thin especially in the bang area of late. What would be a good hairstyle for me without too much fuss as I do not like to spend too much time on it. I am 43 years old and have been told I look like I am 30 but I do not want anything too young looking as I am also a Grandma.

Trevor SorbieAnswered By:
Trevor Sorbie
I think a jaw length square bob shape with a deep fringe will suit you, but your hairdresser will look at your face shape and advise. If you have a bob ask your hairdresser to round the corners off your bob shape to help make it fuller as graduating might take too much weight out of it. Blow dry with creating volume with a round bristle brush the thermo ones are good as they also speed up the blow-drying process. Colour can also help if you go for deeper roots with lighter tones on the mid-lengths and ends.





Jay asks:
I have just grown out my relaxed hair. I am of mixed race parentage, but my curls unfortunately are now non existent. My hairdresser says this may be due to overuse of my GHDs whilst growing my hair out. I would like to go for a curly perm similar to my natural curl, which is a loose ringlet. Is there any particular perm you can suggest, and a good salon I can go to within the South London area to get this done?

Diana DudasAnswered By:
Diana Dudas
When you go to a salon ask for an acid perm, these are much softer than alkaline and will give the soft curl that you want. Make sure that your stylist uses larger curlers. It is a good idea to get a rollers set on the rollers that you would use for the perm, this will give you an idea of how your perm will look.







Liz asks:
I am thinking of getting a side fringe but do not know how to ask for it to be cut. I like my haircut to be versatile so I do not really want a fringe that would not look good with different partings, so was wondering whether to ask for it to be cut in a way that when it was straight down in front it would look slanted, which might mean it always has to go the same way, or if it could be cut straight, like a normal fringe, but longer. Would that look right? How can I keep my fringe versatile?

Pablo AlvarezAnswered By:
Pablo Alvarez
WOOOW you sound confused! The easiest way to make your fringe is versatile would be to actually cut it a bit longer so you can move it into different directions without any problems

As a style with a fringe look at few pictures of Penelope Cruz





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