The lengths at which some of us myself, included have gone to in order to rid our pores of pesky blackheads is, at times, alarming. And that's putting it lightly. In the last year alone, we've seen tweezers yank built-up debris out of someone's nose, one blogger employ an eyebrow razor for removal, and learned one Victoria's Secret model uses Pepto-Bismol of all things to bust her blackheads. The latter of which is most definitely a no-no. However, all the aforementioned extraction techniques pale in comparison to the trick I like to call the "The Elmer's Glue Method.
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Back in pre-K, there was nothing more satisfying than covering your hand in Elmer's glue and peeling it off once it dried. Now, YouTubers have figured out that you can do the same thing to your face and Elmer's glue face masks were born. All over the internet, people are mixing the art class staple with powdered charcoal to make a cheap DIY mask. The idea is that the glue will dry on your face and act as a blackhead remover, while the charcoal pulls out the toxins in your skin. Apparently, peeling it off hurts like crazy, but afterward fans of the mask say your skin is silky smooth and blackhead-free — at least for some people. Even though this beauty hack has been a hit within the beauty community, California-based dermatologist Christine Choi Kim says it could eff with your skin. Or it simply may not work," she told Seventeen.
The choices are endless: clip in, flip in extensions, fusion, micro loop, tape-in, glue-in, etc. If you have already decided to use glue and install hair extensions yourself, we are here to help. All you need is some extensions and glue. However, if this is your first time gluing the tips, it could look confusing.
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