Curly-haired girls are well versed with the struggle of getting a perfect haircut. It begins with you sharing your dream haircut with the hairdresser but ends with them reminding you that it’s not ideal for your curly locks. And to be honest, they’re not to blame. Once your hair is soaked wet and the scissors start snipping, there’s no telling how they’ll end up drying. But the solution to all your haircut woes is finally here — the dry cut. Even though it’s always existed, only recently has the dry cut method garnered praise from women around the world. Read on to find out what it is and why it’ll change your haircut game forever.
What Is A Dry Cut?
No points for guessing; a dry cut is a method of cutting hair in their original, dry form – as opposed to dampening them before a cut. Invented by a revolutionary hair brand, Deva Curl, this technique has stylists assess the details of your hair, such as how dense it is, how much texture and volume is required and where the layers are needed. This helps the stylist cut in a way that enhances your hair’s natural texture.
Why Is It Better Than A Wet Cut?
Dry cut is better than a wet cut in so many ways, but primarily because it gives the hairdresser a clearer picture of what’s going on with your tresses. When your hair is wet, it’s hard to tell whether it’s fine or thick, which eventually affects the final result. Unlike wet hair, a dry cut doesn’t keep you guessing as to what length you’ll be left with once the cut is complete. Because the hair is already dry, it allows the stylist to trim just the right amount. A dry cut is also much cleaner and prevents the ends from splitting or fraying.
Is It Only Recommended For Curly Hair?
While a dry cut is frequently used on curly hair, every hair type can benefit from it. In thick hair, it allows the stylist to see where the extra bulk is that needs to be eliminated, which is harder to determine in wet hair since it falls flat. A dry cut is also much gentler on thinning or fine hair.
What Are The Drawbacks Of A Dry Cut?
For every pro, there’s a con. Similarly, a dry cut has a few downsides as well. It takes much longer to finish and is heavier on the pocket than the usual cut. It’s price is because very few people know the trick of dry cutting and stylists learning the cut have to pay a huge amount to gain the expertise. And getting it done from a non-expert can turn you hair into a disaster.