Beauty, Fashion & Style

Temporary hair colour

Beauty, Fashion & Style

Posted by: nadia111

29th Oct 2022 11:39pm

My daughter is turning 16 this December. She wants to colour her hair with non bleaching hair colour. She says it is safe but I am unsure about it, I am scared she will damage her hair­čś│. Please help out because I have little or no knowledge about hair colours. Thanks in advance. ­čÖĆ­čĆ╝

Comments 4

jtmorri
  • 16th May 2023 11:31am

I wouldn't be worried if she isn't using bleach. I don't think she will get a very good effect unless her hair is light to start with.

Jeena32130897
  • 8th May 2023 08:46pm

Never coloured my hair

MandMm
  • 27th Apr 2023 06:53pm

Any type of hair dye- unless it's a wash out hot pink (you know the ones)- is going to leave a deposit on your hair. It's going to open the cuticle, put something there, and it's going to stay forever. So down the road, after 12 weeks, it will fade- but her hair wont be virgin again, further dying will result in banding. Best option is to let her use those rinse out ones that are at the supermarket. Simple, effective, fin, and not permenant!

Anna32388118
  • 3rd Dec 2022 09:48pm

To my memory non bleaching hair colour has minimum damage to hair, its basically just putting color molecules into your hair to make it look like that colour, one of my friend did It with her hole hair, did not hear her say anything about damages.

Help Caf├ęstudy members by responding to their questions, or ask your own in Caf├ę Chat, and you will get the chance of earning extra rewards. Caf├ęstudy will match these and donate equally to our two chosen Australian charities.

AMCS
Australian Marine Conservation Society are an independent charity, staffed by a committed group of scientists, educators and passionate advocates who have defended Australia’s oceans for over 50 years.
Reach Out
ReachOut is the most accessed online mental health service for young people and their parents in Australia. Their trusted self-help information, peer-support program and referral tools save lives by helping young people be well and stay well. The information they offer parents makes it easier for them to help their teenagers, too.