african american hairstyles

african american hairstylesReviewed by michael ellison.This Is Article Aboutafrican american hairstylesAfrican American Hairstyles African American Hairstyles African American Hairstyles by Shelley OrmanResearchers at Johns Hopkins are warning African American women on the risks of certain hairstyles that pull hair back. (WBFF) AABALTIMORE (WBFF) — Weaves, braids and extensions are all popular hairstyles for women. Yet researchers at Johns Hopkins are warning against them and urging […]
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African American Hairstyles


African American Hairstyles




African American Hairstyles

by Shelley OrmanResearchers at Johns Hopkins are warning African American women on the risks of certain hairstyles that pull hair back. (WBFF) AABALTIMORE (WBFF) — Weaves, braids and extensions are all popular hairstyles for women. Yet researchers at Johns Hopkins are warning against them and urging doctors to educate their patients on the risks, saying they can lead to permanent hair loss.An estimated one-third of African-American women suffer from traction alopecia, a form of gradual hair loss. They say certain scalp-pulling hairstyles can cause damage to the hair follicle from prolonged or repeated tension on the hair root.”We see it literally every day,” says Yasmine Young, who owns Diaspora Salon in Charles Village. “We are the only licensed natural hair salon in Baltimore.””Usually traction alopecia occurs on the hairline. That’s usually the most fragile,” Young says. It can lead to bald spots and damage that is irreversible, but entirely preventable.”It’s usually from weaves or braids pulled too tight and someone has a bald spot. Then, they keep going back to the same style.”Young doesn’t offer relaxers or weaves and says, “I wouldn’t do anything that would compromise the integrity of someone’s hair.”She explains her focus is on hair care, not just style.Hopkins researchers are advising women against having tight weaves and braids. They recommend women don’t keep braids in for longer than two to three months, have weaves or extensions removed every three to four weeks, and alternate styles allowing hair time to recover. For Young avoiding all those styles entirely isn’t realistic, but making smart choices is.”You can have hair extensions, but they don’t have to be sewn in super tight. You can have braids, but those are not super tight.”Both researchers and Young agree natural is healthiest.”I treat my hair like it’s cashmere. I do little rinses and I rub it, and I say ‘I love you,'” she laughs.closesinclairDigital.dependencies.require(, )
african american hairstyles 1

African American Hairstyles

by Shelley OrmanResearchers at Johns Hopkins are warning African American women on the risks of certain hairstyles that pull hair back. (WBFF) AABALTIMORE (WBFF) — Weaves, braids and extensions are all popular hairstyles for women. Yet researchers at Johns Hopkins are warning against them and urging doctors to educate their patients on the risks, saying they can lead to permanent hair loss.An estimated one-third of African-American women suffer from traction alopecia, a form of gradual hair loss. They say certain scalp-pulling hairstyles can cause damage to the hair follicle from prolonged or repeated tension on the hair root.”We see it literally every day,” says Yasmine Young, who owns Diaspora Salon in Charles Village. “We are the only licensed natural hair salon in Baltimore.””Usually traction alopecia occurs on the hairline. That’s usually the most fragile,” Young says. It can lead to bald spots and damage that is irreversible, but entirely preventable.”It’s usually from weaves or braids pulled too tight and someone has a bald spot. Then, they keep going back to the same style.”Young doesn’t offer relaxers or weaves and says, “I wouldn’t do anything that would compromise the integrity of someone’s hair.”She explains her focus is on hair care, not just style.Hopkins researchers are advising women against having tight weaves and braids. They recommend women don’t keep braids in for longer than two to three months, have weaves or extensions removed every three to four weeks, and alternate styles allowing hair time to recover. For Young avoiding all those styles entirely isn’t realistic, but making smart choices is.”You can have hair extensions, but they don’t have to be sewn in super tight. You can have braids, but those are not super tight.”Both researchers and Young agree natural is healthiest.”I treat my hair like it’s cashmere. I do little rinses and I rub it, and I say ‘I love you,'” she laughs.
african american hairstyles 2

African American Hairstyles

BALTIMORE (WBFF) — Weaves, braids and extensions are all popular hairstyles for women. Yet researchers at Johns Hopkins are warning against them and urging doctors to educate their patients on the risks, saying they can lead to permanent hair loss.An estimated one-third of African-American women suffer from traction alopecia, a form of gradual hair loss. They say certain scalp-pulling hairstyles can cause damage to the hair follicle from prolonged or repeated tension on the hair root.”We see it literally every day,” says Yasmine Young, who owns Diaspora Salon in Charles Village. “We are the only licensed natural hair salon in Baltimore.””Usually traction alopecia occurs on the hairline. That’s usually the most fragile,” Young says. It can lead to bald spots and damage that is irreversible, but entirely preventable.”It’s usually from weaves or braids pulled too tight and someone has a bald spot. Then, they keep going back to the same style.”Young doesn’t offer relaxers or weaves and says, “I wouldn’t do anything that would compromise the integrity of someone’s hair.”She explains her focus is on hair care, not just style.Hopkins researchers are advising women against having tight weaves and braids. They recommend women don’t keep braids in for longer than two to three months, have weaves or extensions removed every three to four weeks, and alternate styles allowing hair time to recover. For Young avoiding all those styles entirely isn’t realistic, but making smart choices is.”You can have hair extensions, but they don’t have to be sewn in super tight. You can have braids, but those are not super tight.”Both researchers and Young agree natural is healthiest.”I treat my hair like it’s cashmere. I do little rinses and I rub it, and I say ‘I love you,'” she laughs.
african american hairstyles 3

African American Hairstyles

Modern, edgy and classic African American hairstyles always stand out in a crowd. Like the perfect accessory, they bring a whole look together. Whether you prefer simple and chic or textured and funky, these styles are sure to get you noticed!
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Modern, edgy and classic African American hairstyles always stand out in a crowd.  Like the perfect accessory, they bring a whole look together. Whether you prefer simple and chic or textured and funky, these styles are sure to get you noticed!
african american hairstyles 5

Going into a community, examining its languages and values, as well as its experience with mathematical ideas is a first and necessary step in understanding ethnomathematics. In some cases, these ideas are embedded in products developed in the community. Examples of this phenomena are geometrical designs and patterns commonly used in hair braiding and weaving in African-American communities. For me, the excitement is in the endless range of scalp designs formed by parting the hair lengthwise, crosswise, or into curves.

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