I’m officially over tapered haircuts on natural hair! Let me back up and say, I’m over it on ME. Now that my tapered hair divas are no longer offended, let me proceed. I got my first natural hair cut back in 2013, and the stylist gave me the tapered cut. If you missed out on it, check out my YouTube video of it here. I was initially not too thrilled about the style,
It took a long time for me to get this final review out and I’m not sure why. 🙂
I have been using the Shea Moisture Jamaican Black Castor Oil line since I first reviewed it in August 2014. After that post, I decided to purchase the remaining items in the line to see if they lived up to my expectations. SPOILER ALERT: Not really. They were good but I didn’t feel they were staples.
The rant continues. These salons and stylists will keep kitchen beauticians and YouTube vloggers in business, I swear. These braiders ain’t loyal!
I just got to thinking about all the reviews I have read about different braiding salons and why I stayed away from professional styling (in general) for so many years. I’m not bitter (maybe a little), but I need to let this truth out so that maybe ONE stylist or owner can read it.
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Here’s the actual demo of my wash and go routines that I talked so much about in my previous post.
As you can see in this video the techniques are very simple. I don’t like to complicate things especially when I’m a busy woman. Hope you enjoy and I hope this is helpful.
In continuation with my discussion on the psychology of having 4C Hair, yes the psychology, and how we honestly feel about it let’s discuss the big chop. To be honest, since we’re speaking honestly, I wish I had a blog to read when I cut my permed hair off and was faced with my natural hair. Not knowing how to style it, having hardly any Youtube videos to watch, and no one around me had any advice outside of getting my hair straighten was frustrating.
Some folks call it “Slave Hair”, “Nappy”, “Knotty”, “Beady Bead” so on and so forth. For some reason, the 4C hair texture label has received a bad wrap. All these labels are mostly negative which leave many naturalistas desiring for a different texture. And let’s be honest, who would want to be associated with any negative connotations?
If you noticed, you hardly find anyone to come out and say proudly “YES,