6 Things Celebrity Hairstylists Didn’t Tell You About Tweezing Your Frontal or Lace Wig

Have you dared to take on the daunting task of tweezing your frontal, spent forever plucking strands of hair only to end up with a jacked up hair line or worse bald spot?! Well I fret no more! I have secrets that industry celebrity hairstylist aren’t sharing with us regular girls!

Tweeze the Little Black Knots that Didn’t Get Bleached

You shouldn’t have too many of these if you bleached your wig or frontal correctly. But if you do, tweeze away the black dots also known as knots to get a seamless and natural hairline. If you think the celebrity stylist get it perfect every time, you’re wrong. They just know how to cleverly disguise their mistakes.

Tweeze While Pulling The Hair Away From The Hairline

Tweezing while pulling the hair away from the hairline will allow you to see the natural position of the hair. Wherever the hair splits naturally, define those spaces by tweezing them. The hair should appear to be in streaks like a natural hairline.

Tweezing Take A LOT of Time

If you’ve been tweezing for 10-15 minutes and you’re starting to feel like “whew that’s enough”, you’re wrong sweetie. Tweezing can take anywhere from 30 minutes to an hour to get that perfect natural hairline!

Dull Tweezers Will Waste Your Time

I urge you to grab a new pair of tweezers from the store before jumping into a tweeze job. Then test the new tweezers against the old pair. I guarantee you you’ll see a difference.

NOT All Tweezers Are Created Equal

I don’t know who started this lie but they can kick rocks. There’s a reason that pair next to the register at your local beauty supply is $1 and the pair hanging on the wall $7.99 sharper tweezers will grab more hair each pluck and reduce your plucking time.

You Need To Tweeze At Least an Inch Behind the Hairline

I’m sure you tweeze your little heart out then tried on your wig, but it still looks like a football helmet. That’s because our natural hairlines, for the most part, are thin in density at the front and gradually thicken as we move backwards. Look at your own hairline, how far back can you see between slicked pieces of hair before it’s solid hair? Your tweezed hairline should look that way also.