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Fusion Weave For Black And African American Hair


Interested in the fusion weave technique?

Do you want a natural looking, totally undetectable weave?

Nothing is worse than a style that screams “- Hi! I'm a really bad weave!”

You know the ones where a gust of wind blows and the weft tracks are just hanging out for the whole world to see? Yikes!

The growing-right-out-of-your-scalp look makes fusion (also known as infusion) popular among weave wearers.

Let's look at some of the most frequently asked questions about this weaving technique and things you should know before you have it done.

What's the difference between fusion weaves and other weave extensions?

The major differences are the form of hair used, the attachment method and the styling options you have.

This weave technique works best for hair that is very short. If you have hair past neck length I would go with a sewn in or regular bonded weave.

How is fusion weave attached?

The technique is done with a glue gun or hair extension fusion iron that looks like something you'd see at a hardware or craft store.

Don't even think about getting fusion done if your hair isn't completely healthy. You'll end up with serious damage if you add these hair extensions to weak or breaking hair.

How much does fusion weave cost?

This type of weave isn't for the casual style diva. It's an investment.

Seriously, if you're going to spend that kind of time and money you'd better get what you want and pay for!

How long does it take?

When you go for your appointment bring a good book and a soft pillow. This type of weave takes a while. Make sure you have at least 8 to 15 hours to spare.

Does fusion damage your own hair?

Fusion weave can definitely cause damage if you're not careful. You'll have little to no damage by keeping the following things in mind.

Related Pages:

black women beauty central online community