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...I’ve always been envious every time I go into the hair salon and see these girls leave with wonderful hair, whether a full up do, or partial, that is all created from good ole bobby pins. Yes, bobby pins; they've been around forever and a day!
Anyways, I decided to ask my stylist, how you can do that with just bobby pins; they never seem to work for me. Well, what she told me was so simple, and yet myself, an according to her most women she has dealt with, have been using them incorrectly.
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Some Other Bits I Learned:
BB Bit 2: When used properly they are great for adding volume to your hair.
BB Bit 3: Make sure to use pins that are close to the color of your hair.
BB Bit 4: Don’t cheap out when purchasing your bobby pins, especially if you have long hair, buy thicker ones, otherwise they can fall out.
BB Bit 5: X marks the spot for a stronger hold. What does this mean? Well, when inserting the pins, you want to try to cross them over each other, creating an x for extra hold.
Lastly, I wondered why we call these hair pins, bobby pins. Well according to Fun Trivia, in the 1920’s it became trendy for women to cut their hair short and set it tightly against the head in a wavy pattern called bobbed hair. By the end of the decade, 90% of North American women adopted this new fashion trend, and the number of beauty salons in the United States had increased from 5,000 to 23,000 to keep up with demand. Until then, most people cut and set their hair at home. The bobby pin, a small flexible metal clip to keep bobbed hair in place, was invented in the early 1920s. Bobby pins were so inexpensive that everyone could afford to buy them. They were tinted to match one's hair color, so that they could be camouflaged within the hairstyle.
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Brit, With Hair By Alex