Magic Shaving Powder is a depilatory designed to help African American men cope with the problem of pseudfolliculitis barbae or razor bumps originating from ingrown curly hair. The American Osteopathic College of Dermatology states that this condition affects nearly 60 percent of African American men. Since it stems from curly hair growth and not an infection, treatments entail not shaving or modifying your shaving techniques, according to San Francisco State University. Magic Shave Shaving Powder works for some men to remove facial hair and minimize the occurrence of razor bumps. Proper mixing of the product leads to more effective hair removal.
Place 2 overflowing teaspoons of Magic Shave Shaving Powder into a small nonmetal bowl.
Add 2 teaspoons of cool water.
Mix with a plastic spoon or other nonmetal utensil until a creamy paste forms.
Apply the mixture to your beard with a shaving brush. Use a smaller brush to reach hard-to-reach areas. Dab with water to keep the paste moistened if it dries.
Remove the paste with a nonmetal spatula or other item with a flat, dull edge after five to seven minutes. Rinse your face thoroughly.
Wait at least 36 hours before using the mixture again.
Can You Reduce Age Spots With Yogurt?
How to Use Magic Shave
How to Stop Facial Redness From Shaving
How to Prevent Underarm Bumps
How to Make Xylitol Toothpaste
Hyperpigmentation and Shaving
How to Remove Henna With Yogurt
Shaving Soap Recipe With No Lye
Can I Use Regular Milk Instead of ...
How to Get Rid of Irritation From ...
How to Cure Razor Burn on a Woman's ...
Glycolic Acid & Razor Bumps
Proper Way to Shave a Mustache
How to Shave Pubic Hair on Men
Surya Henna Instructions
How to Use Gel on a Beard
Calories in Pimento Cheese
How to Get a Closer Electric Shave
How to Make a Mustache Less Noticeable ...
How to Shave Legs With an Electric ...
Katina Coleman is a research psychologist who has been writing since 2004. She has published and reviewed articles in various academic journals and consults on research projects related to health and education. Her research interests center on patient-doctor communication and cancer health disparities. Coleman holds a Ph.D. in psychology from Wayne State University.
Jack Hollingsworth/Stockbyte/Getty Images