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L'Oreal Oreor 30 Volume Creme Developer, 16 Ounce
|Price:||1,387.49 FREE Delivery.|
|You Save:||1,624.31 (54%)|
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- Beautiful, uniform color results every time
- Rich, creamy formula for easy application
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L'Oreal Oreor 30 Volume Creme creates beautiful, uniform color results every time.
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
People are shocked when I tell them how little you have to spend to bleach your own hair. For around $25 bucks, you can buy yourself Developer, Powder, a Brush and Bowl set, and some rubber gloves (you NEED gloves, trust me!). That will buy you enough bleach applications to last you indefinitely. You may also want to invest in some professional foils, but I've used regular aluminum foil with success.
Learning to bleach your own hair is definitely worth it, but there is a learning curve. Make sure to bleach the ends first and leave your roots for last, or there will be a noticeable disparity in color from root to ends! Also, don't try to apply bleach to huge sections of your hair, or you risk missing some spots on the inside of each large section. Instead, take your time and apply to smaller sections so that you can apply the bleach evenly.
I chose the 30 developer because 40 would've been too strong and 20 wouldn't have been enough to lighten my black hair. How much you mix of this developer and the bleach depends on how much hair you have. The ratios are printed on the bleach plastic container.
— PREP —
I washed my hair and didn't put product in it for three days to make sure my hair had natural oils in it before I bleached the first time. I applied the mixture on my hair for about 45 minutes and washed it out. I put some light coconut oil in it for a couple days to help hydrate it (while sleeping with a towel on my pillow).
[As an aside, I have heard different things about coconut oil; some people swear by it and some hairdressers say it does nothing. For me, it did help keep my hair from being dry before I bleached a second time.]
I then did the bleach process again, and got my hair to about 7/8 on the lightness scale. At this point I thought it was light enough for a gray dye (Joico Intensity Semi-Permanent Hair Color, Titanium, 4 Ounce), and now I have nice dark gray/silver hair and loving it!
— SUMMARY —
I like this developer and it did the job to turn my black hair significantly lighter. Recommended.
Some tips for other people doing it on their own:
- Sectioning your hair beforehand can make for a much faster and easier application time. I sectioned my hair into roughly 1/4th inch rows and used rubber bands to hold the sections in place. When I was actually putting on the mixture, all I did was remove the rubber band and apply it. Just makes for an easier time bleaching when going solo.
- If you can, go a day or two without washing your hair beforehand. This will let your hair build up it's natural oils and have it protect it when bleaching so you don't accidentally damage it or your scalp.
- Brush your hair throughout when applying the mixture so every strand gets coated. You don't want spots of undyed hair.
No major damage but I do use keratin hair repair every time I shower and use Argan oil before I dry it.
I also used this with my wella toner, though the level 30 says not to use with toners. I watered it down so it would be a 20 developer when mixed with the toner. (Last resort, use 20 if you have it.) it came out great.