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Hairstyles Of Braids


Bridal hairstyling can take 60 to 90 minutes depending on the style, and makeup can take just as long. For bridesmaids, factor in 30-45 minutes for hair and an equal amount for makeup, per person."}},"@type": "Question","name": "Do bridesmaids need to have the same hairstyle as the bride?","acceptedAnswer": "@type": "Answer","text": "There's no etiquette suggesting that bridesmaids should wear the same hairstyle as the bride or as each other for that matter! Consider your own expectations for the bridal party looks (and portraits) and dictate from there. Options included matching hairstyles for all, the bride having her own style but the bridesmaids hairstyle matching, or each person choosing their own coif.","@type": "Question","name": "Should I hire a hairstylist?","acceptedAnswer": "@type": "Answer","text": "This depends on the type of hairstyle you are considering and the overall budget. More intricate designs will require the work of a professional (which comes with a professional price tag) while simpler 'dos can totally be done on your own. If opting for the latter, we recommend also weighing the time and stress it may add to your morning over the convenience of having someone else take charge."]}]}] 88 years of expert advice and inspiration, for every couple.




hairstyles of braids



There's no etiquette suggesting that bridesmaids should wear the same hairstyle as the bride or as each other for that matter! Consider your own expectations for the bridal party looks (and portraits) and dictate from there. Options included matching hairstyles for all, the bride having her own style but the bridesmaids hairstyle matching, or each person choosing their own coif.


Although many cultures want to take sole credit for the braid, they cannot be traced to a single origin. Like how different versions of Cinderella are traceable to nearly every culture, braids, too, are polygenetic. One early example of hair braiding takes place in 1279-1213 BCE as recorded in the story of Isis: "when some of the queen's maidens came to the well, she greeted them kindly and began to braid their hair."[5]


Braiding is traditionally a social art. Because of the time it takes to braid hair, people have often taken time to socialize while braiding and having their hair braided. It begins with the elders making simple knots and braids for younger children. Older children watch and learn from them, start practicing on younger children, and eventually learn the traditional designs. This carries on a tradition of bonding between elders and the new generation.


Early braids had many uses, such as costume decoration, animal regalia (like camel girths), sword decoration, bowls and hats (from palm leaves), locks (such as those made in Japan to secure precious tea supplies through the use of elaborate knots), and weapons (e.g. slings).


Materials that are used in braids can vary depending on local materials. For instance, South Americans used the very fine fibers from the wool of alpaca and llama, while North American people made use of bison fibers. Throughout the world, vegetable fibers such as grass, nettle, and hemp have been used to create braids. In China, Korea, and Japan silk still remains the main material used. In the Americas, the braiding of leather is also common. Plaiting with kangaroo leather has been a widely practiced tradition in rural Australia since pioneering times. It is used in the production of fine leather belts, hatbands, bridles, dog leads, bullwhips, stockwhips, etc. Other leathers are used for the plaiting of heavier products suitable for everyday use.[9]


For nomadic peoples, braiding was a practical means of producing useful and decorative textiles. In other areas, such as the Pacific islands (where leaves and grasses are braided), and for many hill tribes, braids are made using minimal equipment. It was only when braiding became a popular occupation in the home or school, as it is in China and Japan, and when the Industrial Revolution came about, that specific tools were developed to increase production and make it easier to produce more complicated patterns of braids.


In electrical and electronic cables, braid is a tubular sheath made of braided strands of metal placed around a central cable for shielding against electromagnetic interference. The braid is grounded while the central conductor(s) carries the signal. The braid may be used in addition to a foil jacket to increase shielding and durability. Litz wire uses braids of thin insulated wires to carry high frequency signals with much lower losses from skin effect or to minimise proximity effect in transformers. Flat braids made of many copper wires can also be used for flexible electrical connections between large components. The numerous smaller wires comprising the braid are much more resistant to breaking under repeated motion and vibration than is a cable of larger wires. A common example of this may be found connecting a car battery's negative terminal to the metal chassis.


Braided hairstyles have been a forever favourite for some. Braids now come in a variety of styles, colours and lengths - and we're here for it. Not only are braids healthy for the hair, helping prevent breakage and retain moisture, they're also trendy and look super cute! Braids offer a neat and summer-friendly way of styling your hair, while ensuring you have a myriad of options to look fabulous. They offer an effortlessly beautiful look, especially on your 'bad hair days'. They're a classic hairstyle so we can see why they'd be trending. 350c69d7ab


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