The hair on the back of the neck often looks unkempt or tacky. Remove it by shaving or waxing. Depending on how fast your hair grows, shaving keeps the area looking clean for several weeks. Waxing keeps the hair off the back of the neck for a couple months. Pick a method that works best for you. Waxing does cause some pain and can cause skin irritation. The only way to permanently remove the hair is with surgery.
Wet the skin on the back of the neck.
Apply shaving cream over the area being shaved. Shave off the hair, rinsing out the razor every stroke. Dry with a towel. Pat aftershave on the area.
Plug in the clippers. Attach a guard. Have someone shave the back of the neck. Start at the base of the neck and move the clippers up to the desired length. Repeat over all the hair.
Warm up the wax in the microwave. Read the wax packaging to find out the exact time needed to melt the wax.
Dip one of the wooden sticks into the wax. Spread the wax on the hair using downward strokes. The wax should look like a vertical line on the back of the neck.
Press a cloth strip on the wax. Let it sit for 10 seconds. Grab the end of the cloth strip by the base of the neck and rip it off the skin.
Repeat until the hair is gone.
How to Use Surgi-Wax
How to Grow Hair Back After Shaving ...
How to Get a Closer Electric Shave
How to Get a Smooth, Bald Look
Shaving Armpits the Correct Way
How to Get Rid of Black Hair on Chin ...
How to Shave the Bikini Line With No ...
How to Pluck Your Eyebrows With Strings
How to Clear Up Red Bikini Line Bumps
How to Stop Facial Redness From Shaving
How to Shave Legs With an Electric ...
How to Straighten Your Beard Hair
How to Shave With an Electric Razor
How to Wax Sideburns
How to Keep From Getting Ingrown Armpit ...
How to Remove the Blade on a Schick ...
How to Do a Brazilian Sugaring Wax at ...
Alternatives to Tweezers
How to Cut the Hairs on the Back of a ...
How to Moisturize Curly Extensions
- Made Man: How to Remove Back Neck Hair
- Sally Hansen: Lavender Spa Body Wax Hair Removal Kit Instructions
Racheal Ambrose started writing professionally in 2007. She has worked for the minority publishing company Elite Media Group Inc., Ball Bearings online magazine, "Ball State Daily News" and "The Herald Bulletin." Her articles focus on minority and women's issues, children, crafts, housekeeping and green living. Ambrose holds a Bachelor of Arts in journalism from Ball State University.