In the 1950s and '60s, females of all ages suffered through many sleepless nights to achieve curly, bouncy hair via large, plastic hair curlers fastened with metal clips. Curlers have evolved since then to include foam curlers and electric rollers. Despite the better designs, however, hair curlers can still get tangled in hair if not used properly.
Unroll as much of the hair from the curler as possible. Stop when you encounter resistance.
Apply conditioner to the tangled hair to create a slippery surface for sliding the hair away from the curler. Gently pull the hair off the curler. The conditioner should enable you to remove the curler from the hair with minimal damage.
Rinse the curler and hair with warm water, and shampoo to remove the conditioner.
How to Remove Human Hair Mats
How to Make a Straight Wig Curly
How to Use Remington Curlers
How to Curl Hair With Foam Rollers
How to Get Tight Curls for a Straight ...
Tips on Reducing Flyaway Hair
How to Moisturize Dry Hair Caused by ...
How to Get Rid of Frizzy Straight Hair
How to Relax a Perm With Home Remedies
How to Get Hair Ready for Braids
DIY Rhinestone Hair Comb
Dry Hair Treatment With Canola Oil
How to Use Sponge Rollers to Make Cheer ...
How to Take Care of Yaki Hair
How to Make Coarse & Curly Hair Soft
How to Protect Hair from Swimming Pool ...
Types of Hair Treatment
How to Use Plastic Hair Curlers
How to Relax Permed Hair
How to Unclump Eyelashes
Kent Page McGroarty has worked as a writer since 2006, contributing numerous articles to various websites. She is a frequent contributor to the health and fitness sections of the online magazine EDGE Publications and holds a Bachelor of Arts in English from Saint Joseph's University.