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84 Records Found matching query: Beverly C     Record(s): 82 - 84

Beverly C


Beautiful, talented, award-winning, experienced, stylish… Beverly C, MBE (formerly Beverly Cobella) is the UK’s most prolific female hairdresser Awards and more awards: Beverly was awarded the MBE by the Queen in 2008 and was British Hairdresser of the year (twice!) in 2001 and 2002 - the first female to win the award. She also won Londo...



Vicky asks:
I have not long since dyed my hair dark brown and just put some highlights in, when rinsing the colour out I was horrified to find quite a lot of hair was coming out. After drying my hair it is very brittle and dry looking and I am scared I am going to wake up bald. The colour I used to highlight my hair I have used before many times. Should I not have done it so soon after dying it dark brown? And how do I rescue my hair without having it cut off? I have been growing it for years

Beverly CAnswered By:
Beverly C
It seems to me that your problem is with the Highlighting Colour rather than the Brown colourant. The Highlighting Kit may well contain a bleaching product and several uses with a product like this can cause damage if used incorrectly, and overlapped over previous highlights. If the lights in your hair are damaged it will make all your hair feel dry and brittle. Please do not panic, you will not wake up bald!!! ...More >

Your first course of action is to repair the damage and begin a treatment regime. I also suggest that you do cut off some of the length and reshape your cut. The best and most successful treatment you can buy is called Colour IQ, by Goldwell. You can buy this from any Goldwell Salon. You need to buy the Blue-coded range of Shampoo, Warm Brown Conditioner and the Treatment Masque. I suggest strongly that you use both the conditioner and masque together each time you shampoo your hair. You will see instant results as it reconstructs the hair. Do this for the next 2 months, then after that use the masque every week.

I personally do not agree with Highlighting Kits for home use as I see 100s of disasters of this kind. It takes years of training as a professional colourist to be proficient and accurate with using bleaching products. So home use is bound to go wrong!

Good luck.





Lucy asks:
I used to have blonde hair but now have quite dark brown hair. I want to get my hair stripped and dyed blonde but my local hairdresser says that she cannot do it and if she does it may not work is this true and if so any suggestions

Beverly CAnswered By:
Beverly C
Always a tricky one and definitely one for a top colourist who really knows what they are doing. First of all never have your hair colour STRIPPED as most hairdressers will use a bleach mixture to achieve the removal of colour - this will leave your hair in dreadful condition and not the answer to your problem. There are two professional products on the market that are available in salons to GENTLY remove artificial colour pigment. System Colour Remover by Goldwell and Eraser by Affinage. Both these products, used by colourists, will gently and easily remove the brown pigment from your hair leaving it in pristine condition and ready to have a new colour of your choice. I have done this on hundreds of clients, it is quick and easy and enables me to create amazing results. Good Luck







Dee asks:
A few years ago I chemically burnt my hair. I was later told I had damaged my hair follicles the problem is my hair did grow back but very slowly and it has left my hair thin and patchy. Is there anything I can do? By the way my hair is kinky.

Beverly CAnswered By:
Beverly C
Sounds strange this one - hair can be burned chemically but your hair follicles should not have been affected whatsoever. They can only be damaged by severe skin burns. If your skin has been burned to leave patches on the scalp then your only option is to have a small amount of hair transplanting in the worst areas - this can be done with amazing results. However, if your skin was not burned then patchiness on the scalp and slow hair growth is normally associated with stress or hormone problems. My advice is to find out exactly what the problem is, by seeking the advice of a good Trichologist. They will then be able to diagnose a plan of treatment.





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