Color Bleed Hair : You can have fun with your hair and look work_appropriate, as this style demonstrates. The key? Pay attention to styling. That means skipping the grunge_y, uncombed look popularized in the ྖs. This type of shade looks great blown out, in pretty curls, and pulled back into braids, making it super versatile. Amethyst Roots Hair : If you're looking to have some fun, and you're already platinum blonde, amethyst roots are something to consider. Besides, we all know how tough that root grow_out can be, even if it is trendy right now. Incorporating some color at the root extends time between touch ups which is ultimately much healthier for your hair.
Buy two boxes. If your hair is past your shoulders, or shoulder length and extremely coarse, use two boxes of the same shade to ensure full coverage. Just make sure to mix the dyes in a glass or plastic bowl a metal one will oxidize the dye and cause it to change color. Consider your hair texture : Hair texture matters just as much when dyeing your hair as it does when cutting it. "Coarse, curly, frizzy, or unruly hair sucks up color faster and will become cooler_toned when you dye it, so it will look ashier, or slightly bluish," says Ionato. "Fine to medium hair textures don't absorb color as easily and will become a slightly warmer tone when you add dye, meaning it will have orange, red, or copper undertones." So what does that mean for you when you're standing in the aisle at the drugstore? If your hair is frizzy or curly, pick a color that's warm (golden, copper, bronze), but a little lighter than your natural hair color; if your hair is fine and straight, choose cooler shades (champagne, beige) that are slightly darker than your natural color.