Do you know what the common ordering mistakes are for hair wearers today? We do, and we'll show you how to avoid them.
Of course, we all want the most natural, undetectable appearance possible from our hair system. Unfortunately, numerous hair wearers misjudge their density level, hairline recession and/or placement of the unit.
Be that as it may, these are common mistakes which we can easily avoid. Here's how...
1.1 Order perfect density when ordering
Many hair wearers will order too much density in their hair system thinking they can thin it out later. Unfortunately, this is not always the case.
Thinning out the density from a hair system will leave tiny stubble against the base and creates an unnatural, rough feel when you run your fingers through the hair. Instead, it's best to err on the side of lighter density.
1.2 Order perfect line recession for hair system
You have to select the right line recession depending on the style and age factor. Making wrong selection can leave your hair system prone to be detected by others.
You may have to consider the pattern and line where your hair system is attached to your facial line. Look around for guidelines provided by us when selecting.
Important – Most hairline recessions make use of CC, B or D hairpiece adhesion tape pattern.
1.3 Attach the system in the right place
When wearing for many years you may tend to place the hair system much higher above the fore head. This is one mistake most people do.
You should place the hair system at lest four fingers from the eyebrows. But in most cases this is not very much accurate and also depends from one person to another.
You have to place it in the place where your cranial line meets the facial line. You can place it at least half inch from the face lining.
1.4 Locating the right spot
Finding your facial and cranial tissue is painless... The next time your hair system is off, begin first by raising your eyebrows as if your eyes are wide open. Second, closely examine the upper part of your forehead in a mirror.
It's simple to discern facial tissue from cranial tissue because you should be able to see and feel a difference in the amount of padding. Facial tissue is best padded than cranial, which has a little padding, of course.