Blowing out your cuticle with volumizing shampoo to speed up the process of lightening hair dye that is too dark can be easy. However, it may not remove all of the color pigment. Removing Just for Men hair dye can be achieved at home, but it is always good to consult a salon stylist or barber before trying to do it yourself. Whatever you do, don't panic, because you have at least 48 to 72 hours before the hair color attaches to the cuticle.
Wash hair in hot water with volumizing shampoo. This will help enlarge the cuticle to aide in the removal of Just for Men hair dye. Lightly, towel dry hair. Dish washing liquid can also fade hair dye.
Heat olive oil in a pot on the stove until warm-hot. The oil just needs to be warm to the touch. Try not to boil it, as you are using this as a hot oil treatment on your hair.
Cup your hand and pour a small amount of olive oil in, like you would shampoo, and rub throughout your hair. Be sure to saturate your hair with the hot oil. Alternative to the stove method, apply the olive oil to your hair, wrap your hair with plastic wrap and blow dry for a five minutes to heat the oil. Leave the oil to sit for 5 to 10 minutes.
Wash olive oil from hair using a volumizing shampoo or dish washing liquid, then towel dry.
How to Make a Homemade Water-Based Hair ...
Homemade Conditioner With Jojoba Oil
How to Perm Curl the Roots of Hair
How to Get Elmer's Glue Out of Hair
How to Fade Permanent Hair Dye
How to Remove Spray-on Hair Color From ...
What Does Lemon Juice Do to Your Hair?
How to Remove Black Dye From Hair With ...
Dry Hair Treatment With Canola Oil
How to Relax a Perm With Home Remedies
How to Strip a Black Rinse for African ...
How to Stop White Hair From Turning ...
How to Wash Hair After a Perm
How to Make Black Hair Dye Fade Out
How to Use Emu Oil on Hair
How to Get Loose, Low Waves With ...
How to Color Auburn Hair Dark Brown
How to Stop Your Hair From Looking Dry ...
How to Get Starch Based Vegetable Dye ...
How to Remove Dandruff With Baking ...
Brittany McComas has been writing since 2000. She has served as a scriptwriter, freelance writer, editor, dramaturg and producer for theater, television, radio and film. She wrote for a television series that won a Royal Television Society Award. McComas holds a Bachelor of Fine Arts in theater from West Virginia University and a Master of Arts in scriptwriting from Bath Spa University.