Like anyone who has seen me in the last few weeks knows, I 've been here for the first time recentlyPowder nail art
I haven't stopped talking about it since then.
Powder manicure was a hit and I was late for the game-but not that late.
More and more salons are joining them as an option, but you still can't find them everywhere.
Powder manicure or dip
Powder manicure, like a gel manicure that lasts a few weeks at a time, but unlike the gel, there is no UV rays and what the doctor has warned may be dangerous
Many beauty powder nail cream lasts longer than gel, and unlike gel, this powder does not really fall off.
The process of powder manicure is quite simple.
The manicurist first removes any polish on your hand, cleans the nails with an electric buffer, applies each nail with a transparent adhesive, and dips each finger into the finely ground pigment powder of your choice.
According to your manicurist and nails, your nail technique may dip your finger into the paint two or three times before it is finished with a transparent substance that is almost immediately dry.
After each powder coating, the manicurist will brush off the excess powder from your hand with a blush brush, and then finally let you wash your hands to remove any excess powder.
Like a gel, your nails will dry immediately and look a little thicker than a normal polished nail.
You should know something if you want to try the powder.
The following is a summary: powder nails take more time than regular nails-some say a total of one month-powder nails are more expensive than regular ones, and they are often more expensive than gel.
Obviously the price varies depending on the salon you go to, but in New York City, for example, the price of powder manicure can range from $30 to $50.
If you are used to paying a certain price for the gel at a local salon, it is safe to assume that the powder will cost you a little more.
It takes a while to get your nails fixed, from 45 minutes to an hour (
If you go to a busy salon, there is still waiting time)
So it's not something you can do quickly before big events.
This is longer than the process of gel manicure, in addition, if you have powder or gel on your nail in advance that needs to be removed, you have to increase the time.
Given how excited I am about powder manicure, I talked to a lot of friends about my new findings, and while most people haven't tried it and there's no similar success story to share, but I also heard some bad news. than-First class review.
A good friend tried the powder before the wedding and was disappointed when all her nails fell off quickly.
It's been a long time since the other one
The long lasting powder manicure is at least six times, but on one occasion, her nails fall off in large chunks when she tries a different salon.
A few days later, when I noticed that the powder coating on my index finger broke, I saw the difference with my own eyes.
I was worried because my other nail looked perfect and went back to the salon and all the nail technicians checked the cracks carefully and it was really hard to see.
A technician re-made the nails and took a photo of the crack for the manicurist who originally made my nails. she said to me, this coat is too thick, she wanted to show the rest of the salon what was wrong.
If your nails look incredible a few weeks after putting on the powder and you need to remove it, you may end up wanting to get rid of it because your nails have grown out or you are tired of the color.
When the time comes, your best choice is to return to your salon and professionally remove the powder manicure.
There are a few instructional videos on YouTube on how to remove powder manicure at home, but it's time --
Consume and require a lot
You may not have a convenient nail polish defacing agent.
Your best option is to go to your salon and wait for the expert to soak your nails with acetone, wrap your fingers with tin paper and make you unable to do a lot of things with your hands for at least 15 minutes.
The powder is then pulled down and filed.
If you have some stubborn nails, your manicurist may pull out the electric buffer again to help.
Of course, it all costs you-at least a few dollars.
Once everything is done, the whole process can also make your nails weak and fragile.
But yes, dipping your nails will really make it clean at the end of the day, and powder nails will keep you going for weeks unless the manicure is not good.
According to the website of powder brand SNS, real "14 days or more" soak nail artlife use.
"For me, it's been 18 days before I'm ready to change.
Depending on your nails and how this process affects you, it can be longer-or shorter.