34 virgin human hair ideas for 2014


When it comes down to it, there are basically two kinds of blowouts: stick-straight or bouncy-wavy. This in-between style combines the best of both. Sleek from the crown to midlength with a pretty sweep at the ends, it’s polished but not too perfect. To get it, blow-dry hair straight with a boar-bristle paddle brush, then follow with a flatiron, turning it away from the face at the bottom to create soft bends. “That hint of wave gives the look an easy, effortless appeal,” says hairstylist Ken O’Rourke.


Hairstylist Guido called the ribboned hair at the Nina Ricci spring 2014 show “simple and feminine.” We call it one of the most elegant ponytails we’ve seen. Here’s how to get it: Secure a low ponytail with a black elastic, then tie a ribbon in a bow to conceal the band.


You don’t have to be Kate Moss or Eva Mendes to pull off a turban. Exhibit A: the bright, summery, totally unposeur-y scarves seen at the Marc by Marc Jacobs spring 2013 show. To get the look, prep dry hair not with gel or mousse but with texturizing spray. “You need that dry texture to give your look a messy nonchalance—and also to keep the scarf from slipping off,” says Guido, who created the look. Twist your hair into a bun at the crown, then fold your scarf into a three-inch-wide strip and place the middle against your nape. “Pull the ends forward, crossing them above the center of your forehead and just behind your hairline,” he says. “Bring the ends back to the nape—partially overlapping the fabric to create a turban effect—and knot them.”


Hair-color daredevils, take note: The new look is a horizontal band of bleached hair that stretches from ear to ear. Also known as “splashlights,” this hair-color effect is unlike anything we’ve seen. For New York City colorist Aura Friedman, who came up with it, that’s the point. She wanted to duplicate the effect of “a laser beam hitting you in a certain spot,” she says. Starting with the underneath layers, Friedman paints bleach in a small section. Then she covers the area above and below the bleach with a color close to the hair’s natural shade.


The trick to creating textured plaits like the ones at the spring 2014 Alberta Ferretti show is scrunching first: Mist volumizing spray all over damp hair, then scrunch as you blow the hair dry using a diffuser. Then curl the top layer, comb through the resulting waves with your fingers, and tease the crown before weaving a classic braid at the nape of your neck.


Inspired by dancers (and, arguably, cinnamon rolls), hairstylist Guido gave models at the fall 2013 Nina Ricci show soft, romantic updos that wrapped around the entire back of their heads. “It’s not a chignon or a bun or a knot, really,” he says. “It’s as if a dancer just twisted up her hair and pinned it.” To re-create it, rake Redken Guts 10 Root Targeted Volume Spray Foam, a volumizing foam, through clean, damp hair before blow-drying it “to give the hair some hold and grip.”


Leave the perfect donut buns to YouTube (and 2013). Hairstylist Mark Townsend, who has given celebrities like Jennifer Lawrence and Elizabeth Olsen this look, takes a more relaxed approach. First, prep hair by misting a flexible-hold hair spray on a flat brush and gliding it through your hair. To reach the bottom layers, spray the brush again, flip your head over, and brush the underside. Flip your head back up and gather your hair into a ponytail at the very top of your head in the center. Twist the ponytail around the base, tuck the ends under, and slide in bobby pins. To get a windblown look, let down your bangs or free a few loose hairs around your ears and face.

8.’40s GLAMOUR

The glossy finish and deep side part lend structure to the soft, vintage ringlets Guido created at the fall 2013 Bottega Veneta show. To get them, use a small curling iron to create curls all over, starting several inches from the part and keeping the top smooth. Then brush out the curls to get the billowy, airy texture.


An elaborate updo is the hairstyle equivalent of a fruitcake: old fashioned, unyielding, and not exactly tempting. A soft, unstructured bun paired with a cool accessory worn in an unexpected way is a million times more appealing. And it couldn’t be easier: Gather your hair into a low, loose chignon, then place a decorative headband just above it for a slightly Grecian effect.


A thick, jagged layer of eye-skimming bangs is sexy, cool, and all the other adjectives we usually ascribe to Jane Birkin. But who needs scissors? At the Emilio Pucci fall 2013 show, none of the bangs were real. To create the most believable version of clip-on fringe, hairstylist Luigi Murenu broke out tinted mousse (Roux Fanci-Full Styling Mousse) to add a bit of color and texture to the hair—real and fake—and blend everything together. “It’s very British-fashion-in-the-’70s,” he says. Bangs like these flatter oval and heart-shaped faces, but the real trick to acing them is the length: “The bangs have to be short in the middle and longer at the temples,” Murenu says.


This look is about embracing your natural texture and working with it—not against it—for a you-but-even-better effect. With natural curls, “there are always pieces that are straighter,” says hairstylist Serge Normant. To encourage curls to hold their shape, prep hair with a cream such as Aveda Be Curly Curl Enhancer and blow-dry hair with a diffuser (we like the DevaCurl Dryer and DevaFuser). Then wrap sections of hair around a small curling iron to increase the curls’ buoyancy and make everything more uniform.


The problem with most half-up styles is that they’re literally half up, leaving a skimpy-looking portion down below. A more flattering ratio is 30/70, says hairstylist Nathaniel Hawkins. To get it, draw a line from ear to ear over the top of your head, like a headband. That front section is your 30 percent. For this look, flatiron hair to get it straight, then pull it back and secure it with a black leather ponytail holder. Mist with a shine spray for a glossy finish (we like Oribe Shine Light Reflecting Spray).


For the crisscrossed style models wore at the fall 2013 Viktor & Rolf show, longer hair (or a braided extension) is ideal. To get that roughed-up, romantic texture, prep hair with mousse before blow-drying and braiding. Secure the braids using U-shaped pins and let wisps show. The imperfect, somewhat undone result is forgiving.


To get smooth, shiny waves like these, “you need a styling product that encourages the curl and holds the set,” says hairstylist Garren, who suggests mousse (we like John Frieda Luxurious Volume Volume Building Mousse). “It thickens the cuticles and alters the texture slightly, so hair responds better to heat.” Curl sections all over (try the Sultra The Bombshell Plum Nouveau 1-inch Curling Iron), then deconstruct them. “Use a wide-tooth comb to break curls into waves,” says hairstylist Morgan Willhite. “If you want softer curls, use a brush.”


“I didn’t want to do another ponytail,” says hairstylist Rod Ortega, who created this look for Blake Lively. Instead, he did four, wrapping Lively’s hair into a multisegmented style inspired by the one Elizabeth Taylor wore for her first wedding to Richard Burton. It’s easier than it looks. Just pull the top section of hair from the hairline to the crown into a ponytail and tie it with an elastic. Then loop a small piece of hair around the base and pin it into place before repeating the process until you reach the ends. Finally, push each elastic up until the hair bulges.


A head’s worth of Katy Perry blue or purple is striking—but not for the faint of heart. For a slightly easier way to get the look, try soft pastel streaks in a shade similar to your hair’s natural color, like Sienna Miller’s golden peach highlights here. And unless you actually are Perry, don’t go permanent: A hair chalk like Kevin Murphy Color Bug provides a temporary (and washable) tint.


At the fall 2013 Rodarte show, hairstylist Odile Gilbert made boho waves even better by adding a twist, two braids, and heaps of texture. Rake a ton of mousse through dry (yes, dry) hair, blast it with a blow-dryer, and use a two-inch curling iron to make waves throughout—
but don’t curl hair all the way down. “Leave the ends straight so the style doesn’t get too princess-y,” she says. Make a middle part, then take a small section of hair above each ear and braid it. Gather the two braids at the back of your head, secure them with a small elastic, and twist the ends into a tiny bun. (“The twist should look like a flower,” says Gilbert.) Braid a two-inch-wide section of hair so that it hangs like a stem just below the “flower.” Pull out two face-framing pieces of hair and set with hair spray.


These piecey waves manage to be pretty and messy. To get started, apply a baseball-size mound of mousse (like Kérastase Mousse Bouffante) to dry hair, coating it from the roots to the ends until it all feels saturated. (Using a wet product on dry hair produces a slightly uneven, matte finish, which is exactly what you’re going for here.) Blow-dry the hair roughly until the mousse is fully absorbed, then wind sections around a one-inch curling iron, starting at midlength and leaving the bottom free. Make the ends sharp by running a flatiron over them.


Upgrade your average ponytail by adding texture: While your hair is still loose, flip your head upside down, spritz your roots with a light-hold hair spray, and think happy thoughts for about 30 seconds. “It takes that long for hair spray to dry and set a style,” says Hawkins. The minor head rush is worth it: “When you flip your head back up, your roots will have a soft, airy texture and plenty of height,” says hairstylist Adir Abergel. Rake your hair back with your fingers and gather it into a low ponytail.


Shailene Woodley, who cut her hair for a role in The Fault in Our Stars, in which she plays a teenage cancer patient, donated her hair to the nonprofit Children With Hair Loss. While we’d applaud her for that act alone, it doesn’t hurt that she has also made a graceful transition to the short cut, experimenting with styles and textures like this supersleek version. To get the look, coat the hair with gel, choosing a formula that will give lasting shine and hold without flaking, like Kiehl’s Stylist Series Clean-Hold Styling Gel.


If you want to take a break from your natural curls, transform them into gentle waves. While hair is still damp, apply a curl-elongating product that also provides definition and hold, such as Bumble and Bumble Curl Conscious Calming Creme. “Let the hair air-dry, but blow out just the front for a polished feeling on top,” says Normant.


The deeper the part, the sexier the ponytail. Hairstylist Diego Da Silva created this look by flatironing the hair, parting it on the side, and slicking it down with a quarter-size dollop of high-shine styling cream, like Suave Professionals Sleek Anti-Frizz Cream, from roots to midlength. (Gel is ideal for many slick styles, but with the hair pulled back this tightly, it might harden, break, and leave behind white flakes, says Da Silva.) Smooth your hair toward the nape of your neck with a boar-bristle brush and secure it with an elastic. Run a flatiron over the ponytail for added shine, but don’t use any styling products on it. “You want it to move,” explains Garren, “not look like a piece of cardboard.”


This rough, sexy style began with the air-dry method. Garren then elevated the hair all over with a blast from a blow-dryer and rubbed wax between his palms before using his fingertips to rake it through the hair, concentrating on the ends. “That makes it fuller and messier,” he says. He finished by holding his fingers at the scalp and spritzing just the roots with hair spray, leaving the base supported and the ends falling naturally.


To keep this chignon (as seen at the spring 2014 Céline show) from looking like something you’d wear to ballet class, run your fingers through the top of your hair to add volume and brush the sides to keep them flat. Once the hair is twisted into a knot and pinned, use a lightweight hair spray to smooth flyaways and keep it clean, not crunchy.


When you want a smooth, sleek style like this one, place a flat nozzle on your blow-dryer and blast the strands at your hairline straight back, using your fingers as a guide. This helps the roots lie flat, says Guido. To keep the pony in place, try a bungee, says hairstylist Yann Varin. This kind of elastic has a hook on each end, meaning you can adjust the tightness before you secure it.


“The hair is a hot mess, like she had a really good night,” says hairstylist Orlando Pita of the look he created at the spring 2014 Michael Kors show. “There’s no real part, and the pieces are falling from side to side.” To get the look, first create a wavy, lived-in texture by wrapping your hair randomly around a one-inch curling iron, curling the front pieces away from your face. Sprinkle Osis Dust It Mattifying Powder, a texturizer, into the roots and spread the powder through the entire head by shaking hair out with your fingers. “It gives hair that chunky, piecey texture,” Pita says. Then gather your hair toward the back with your fingers, pulling pieces out along the way. Twist your hair up into a rumpled knot and secure it with a few hairpins, leaving the ends hanging free. Tousle it a little more with your fingers, then spritz everything with hair spray.


Make a simple braid look special with an amped-up version of the headbands and prim braids models wore at the fall 2013 Valentino show. First, smooth hair with a styling cream (try Fekkai Glossing Cream) and blow-dry it with a flat brush. Create a low ponytail at the nape of your neck and secure it with an elastic, then make a loose braid and add another elastic at the end. Finish the look with a one-inch headband (bonus points if it’s sleek and black).


This ’70s-inspired look at the spring 2014 Donna Karan show was sleek—and incredibly easy to replicate. To get it, flatiron your hair and secure the top section, combed to the exact width of the clip, with a barrette. “It’s about gorgeous American beauty,” says hairstylist Eugene Souleiman, who created the look.


“There’s a severity and austerity to it,” Guido said of the look he created at the spring 2014 Valentino show. To get it, work Redken Satinwear 02 Prepping Blow-Dry Lotion through your hair, then blow-dry it with a round brush. Tease hair at the crown and create a short center part. Leave two sections loose in the front, then slip a headband just behind your ears, gathering the back of the hair into a low ponytail. To get a structured effect, pull the front sections back, covering your ears and the sides of the headband. Then wrap the ends of the strands around the base of the ponytail and mist it with a hair spray, like Redken Forceful 23 Super Strength Finishing Spray.


At the spring 2014 DKNY show, Souleiman created a sleek side ponytail that’s elegant, interesting, and easy to copy. “It’s clean, blown-out hair that we pulled into a flattering low ponytail,” he says. After flatironing your hair, smooth Wella Professionals Hair Reflections Hair Oil over the bristles of your brush and use it to smooth the hair into a side ponytail. “It imparts a tiny amount of product and gives shine,” he says.


The ’20s-inspired look from the spring 2014 Badgley Mischka show would feel perfectly at home on the red carpet. Start with a small, hidden horizontal braid at the nape of the neck. Then dab a lightweight defrizzing serum, such as Moroccanoil Light Oil Treatment for Fine and Light-Colored Hair, onto the ends and mist in a volumizer, such as Moroccanoil Root Boost, for texture. After a rough blow-dry, wrap sections of hair around a one-and-a-half-inch curling iron. Then comb out each section with a skinny brush to achieve soft waves. Twist your hair into a small, loose roll and use U-shaped pins to attach it to the braid underneath. Finish with a shine spray, such as Moroccanoil Glimmer Shine Spray.


Here’s an instant upgrade for your ponytail. Gilbert snapped these Sylvain Le Hen barrettes onto the models’ low, sleek ponytails at Jason Wu’s spring 2014 show. “It looks graphic and elegant,” she says. Stylist Kate Young found these at Colette in Paris, but you can get similar styles stateside.


“This is ‘cool-girl’ with a little bit of a ’90s feel,” says hairstylist Mara Roszak, who gave Lily Collins the style seen here. To get it, apply Phyto Phytovolume Actif Volumizer Spray to damp hair and rough-dry it, smoothing just the top and front pieces with a medium-size round brush. “You want to make sure you’re keeping the volume and not blow-drying hair straight,” she says. The next step is to randomly curl sections around the head using a one-inch curling iron, making sure to keep the ends straight. Roszak then suggests spraying a volumizer like Bed Head Candy Fixations Sugar Shock Bodifying Sugar Spray all over for added texture, before adding a wax like Oribe Hair Care Rough Luxury Molding Wax through the ends only for a piecey, less polished feel.


This look was created using only two pins. Really. Abergel, who styled it, recommends prepping hair with a liquid volumizer, like Oribe Maximista Thickening Spray, on roots (wet or dry) before blow-drying to give them a piecey, windblown texture that you can’t get from back-combing. Curl the hair and spritz it with dry shampoo or texturizing spray (try Rene Furterer Naturia Dry Shampoo) to create grip. “When you have traction in your roots, it gives the pins something to hold on to,” Abergel says. Then twist hair up and use two large, U-shaped hairpins to secure the entire updo. Skip hair spray all over, and instead spritz a light-hold formula, like L’Oréal Paris Elnett Satin Hairspray, on a toothbrush to clean up flyaways.













“This is ‘cool-girl’ with a little bit of a ’90s feel,” says hairstylist Mara Roszak, who gave Lily Collins the style seen here. To get it, apply Phyto Phytovolume Actif Volumizer Spray to damp hair and rough-dry it, smoothing just the top and front pieces with a medium-size round brush. “You want to make sure you’re keeping the volume and not blow-drying hair straight,” she says. The next step is to randomly curl sections around the head using a one-inch curling iron, making sure to keep the ends straight. Roszak then suggests spraying a volumizer like Bed Head Candy Fixations Sugar Shock Bodifying Sugar Spray all over for added texture, before adding a wax like Oribe Hair Care Rough Luxury Molding Wax through the ends only for a piecey, less polished feel.

Ms Lula Hair Brazilian Body Wave Review 1 Week Update – Affordable Virgin Hair

1 week update review: Virgin Brazilian Body Wave hair of Ms Lula Hair (aliexpress) after installation, cowashing and flexi rods test!

After a week, the hair is still soft, wavy and shiny. I notice a bit of shedding and tangling. I try to apply as less heat as possible on the hair so I let the hair airdry and used rolls instead of my flat iron. I put only 2 bundles of hair and the closure and I like the look of it, what do you think? It´s full enough right? :)

Next video about haircare treatment I use as well for my weaves and my own hair.

Virgin Hair Wholesale Link:

1. virgin brazilian body wave hair weave

2.Lace Closure

Brand Name:Ms Lula

Wave Style: Body Wave

Net Weight:98-102g

Human Hair Type:Virgin Brazilian Hair

Top Grade:
1. Virgin Cuticle aligned unprocessed brazilian hair, cut from one donor.
2. Double weft sealing, no shedding.
3. No lice, minimum gray hair (Will pick out before packing).
4. Could be dyed or bleached very beautiful.

Ms Lula Hair Review – Affordable Virgin Hair

This is the initial review of Ms Lula Hair Co.
I purchased 3 bundles (20″, 18″, 16″) and a free part closure (14″) of Virgin Brazilian Body Wave via mslula.com for 150€!!

As I said in the video, I am pleased with my purchase. You really get what you buy for. In my next video I will show how the hair looks like after being cowashed and installed :) Links right here!

virgin peruvian body wave human hair bundles

Brand Name:Ms Lula

Wave Style: Body Wave

Net Weight:98-102g x 3

Human Hair Type:Peruvian Hair Weave

Top Grade:
1. Virgin Cuticle aligned unprocessed peruvian hair, cut from one donor
2. Double weft sealing, no shedding.
3. No lice, minimum gray hair (Will pick out before packing)
4. Could be dyed or bleached very beautiful

How I Dye Ms Lula Weave for Wig – Jenell Stewart

Hey love! In this video I introduce the hair that I received from MsLula.com. I also show you how I dye the hair to match my natural black hair color. Stay tuned for my upcoming videos where I make a wig with this hair.

The hair that I have is from http://www.mslula.com/
The exact hair that I have can be found here.


Specs on my hair from MsLula
3pcs lot  Virgin Brazilian Body Wave Hair
I have the 16″, 18″, and 20″ bundles.

Let me know if you have any questions!

Ms Lula’s Virgin Hair. Will It Curl ?

I recently was asked (by many of you) if Ms Lula‘s virgin hair would curl, or if it would maintain a curl. This video is my answer to those questions.

Also, it was brought to my attention that some of you may have missed out on the discounted prices for this vendor. I recently checked the site and I am happy to say that there is now a 20% DISCOUNT NOW AVAILABLE ON THE SITE, THROUGH THE MONTH OF OCTOBER!! YAY!!

In addition to the discount, Ms. Lula is also supplying you with curling rods! How cool!!

As always guys I hope that you find this video informative as well as enjoyable. It is always my goal to provide you with quality videos that you can watch again and again. I thank you for supporting me thus far!

Hair Info: Wefts

Origin: Brazilian
Texture Body Wave
Length: 16/18/20

Direct Link To Hair Wefts:

What is Remy Human Hair?

Remy Human Hair is the highest grade of real, human hair that is a preferred choice for hair extensions, hairpieces and wigs because it achieves the most natural look.
So what does Remy Human Hair mean?

Remy Hair is considered to be the finest quality of human hair because the cuticles are kept intact and not stripped, like in most other non-Remy hair extensions. Preserving the hairs’ cuticles and aligning them in a unidirectional fashion creates extensions that are completely natural in appearance. This process ensures that the hair remains super soft, shiny, silky and completely tangle-free throughout its lifetime.

Ms Lula Hair use only the finest quality Remy Human Hair, which means that the hair has been carefully sorted after collecting from the hair donor to ensure all the cuticles are of the same length. It is by far the best quality of Clip In Human Hair Extensions on the market because of the care that is required and the time it takes to sort the hair so meticulously.

What is the difference between synthetic and human hair extensions?

Hair extensions made from human hair can be dyed, heated (curled or straightened), styled, washed, and treated like your own natural hair. Hair extensions made from synthetic hair are sensitive to the sun, don’t last as long as human hair, are difficult to style, and cannot blend in as well with your real hair. Expect to pay anywhere from $60-$85 for Synthetic hair extensions, and anywhere from $100-$500 for human hair extensions.