As you transition to natural hair you may be finding that breakage comes easy but there are ways that you can mitigate this damage until you have completed your transition. Here are seven ways you can keep breakage to a minimum: 1. Keep your new growth protected. This can be achieved by using a braid, a twist, a roller set or some sort of low
Advice, tips, and styles for transitioning hair.
There is always a lot of talk about the big chop. Many women are taking the plunge and chopping off all there processed locks for their much shorter natural curls. This approach might be too drastic for you, but the idea of transition to natural hair over the course of a year or two years feels a little more comfortable. Transitioning comes with its own
Transitioning from relaxed hair to naturally textured hair was probably one of the most challenging things I’ve done. I tried to transition for what was supposed to be a year, and ended up being 5 months. I couldn’t take it – I had no clue what I was doing! After a frustrating 5 months, and looking a hot mess, I decided to Big Chop and
While transitioning from relaxed hair to wearing your natural hair, it can be difficult finding hair styles that blend your straight hair with the newly growing textured hair. The tighter your curl pattern, the more obvious the point of demarkation (the point where your straight hair ends and your textured hair begins). When I was transitioning, it got to a point where it just looked
So you’ve got split ends and they need to be removed, like yesterday! How can you go about doing this? There are three ways to accomplish this task that won’t require you to lose too much length: Dusting Divide your hair up into 4 or more sections. Secure the sections with some butterfly clamps. Make sure you are working with your hair in sufficient lighting and clip away