Put it on your skin or your hair

I had been hearing some different thoughts recently on using henna for your hair.

Up until a year ago, I hadn’t heard a lot about henna.

I honestly knew that some shades of red were considered henna color, as were more than 2 pretty shades of brown. I had studied how people in some outdated cultures, still to this day, use henna to carefully stain their skin for special occasions. I was shocked to see the intricate and extremely charming henna tattoos that a neighbor of mine wore when she married just about a year ago. My kid wanted to get a henna tattoo a couple of weeks ago, and I was feeling a bit upset about the thought. I told her I had to do some research, even though she previously said they were doing the henna tattoos at the fair and she didn’t want to miss out with her friends. It cost fifteen dollars for her to get a henna tattoo, and although it was charming, I kept thinking about how it would be gone in less than 2 weeks. Henna is not a permanent tattoo, since it goes away as the skin sheds itself. However, if you are thinking about using henna as an alternative for hair dye, I believe you need to do some research. Unlike the option of a rash from a henna tattoo, you easily could end up staining your face if you are using the hair dye. Henna hair dying should honestly be done by a professional even though it is sold for personal at-new home use. If you are currently planning on using henna hair dye, believe that it is permanent and try to start with a color that is much lighter than you want. Unlike chemical hair dyes, it is going to be legitimately hard if not nearly impossible to remove and you can’t change your hair out if you don’t enjoy it.

brazilian sugaring