How to Remove Your Lace Wig

Once you have worn your lace wig for awhile, you may decide that is time to remove it. Removing your lace unit every 2-4 weeks is recommended so that you can clean your own hair underneath. Please read on for instructions on how to remove your lace wig.Beautiful young woman dyes her hair

  1. Use some adhesive remover such as Citrus Glue Remover to saturate the perimeter of the lace where it is applied. Use a wand brush or blush brush as shown above and below or a well saturated  to apply the solvent around the lace of the hairline applying it directly to the lace.remove-lace-wig
  2. Once it has been applied, wait for at least 10 – 20 minutes or until you can see the lace lifting up from the skin’s surface. The longer you wait for the solvent to work, the better so that you keep the lace in tact and prevent any rips or tears to your unit.
  3. Once the remover has done it’s trick, you are now ready to remove the lace. Use a Q-tip and slowly push around and under the lace lifting it up slowly in sections being careful not to rip or tear the lace. This will preserve the lace on your unit and prevent damage to your own natural hairline.
  4. Once your wig is removed, use a cotton ball and rubbing alcohol to clean the area around the skin and remove any additional residue. Take a warm cloth and pat around the area to open up your pores.
  5. Smooth some vaseline or moisturizer (coconut oil) around your hairline when complete and finish off with a cold compress to allow your pores to close.

3 Comments Add yours

  1. Jeff Derick says:

    Wow, you will have point out very fine point on remove lace wig, which is really helpful for me, love your blog and want to share via my social network. http://bit.ly/2fBfgmP

  2. Wow, you will have point out very fine point on remove lace wig, which is really helpful for me, love your blog and want to share via my social network. http://bit.ly/2fBfgmP

  3. ronnie says:

    Based on some books, they said that before, the wearing of wigs as a symbol of social status was largely abandoned in the newly created United States and France by the start of the 19th century. In the United States, only four presidents from John Adams to James Monroe wore curly powdered wigs tied in a queue according to the old-fashioned style of the 18th century.Unlike them, the first president George Washington never wore a wig; instead, he powdered, curled and tied in a queue his own long hair.The latest-born notable person to be portrayed wearing a powdered wig tied in a queue according to this old fashion was Grand Duke Constantine Pavlovich of Russia.

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