People with curly hair don’t like their 香港脫毛 strands. Some say this is due to the fact that caring for their hair can be quite difficult, while others simply become the target of parasites because of their unusual strands.
Perhaps it was because of this fact that Lorraine Massey grew up with curly hair sticking out of her crown, she, a well-known hairdresser and co-author of the book ‘The Curly Girl’, became an expert in self-care, management and styling. curly hair. Children like Massey often feel shabby and ungroomed in their youth because of naughty curls. At 19, when Massey was already working as a stylist in Hong Kong, she tried not to wash her hair during the day and found her hair beautiful. Because her hair has a thick texture, they looked great even without shampoo washing. She has since decided not to use hair shampoo because she realized that all shampoos contain the harsh ingredient sodium bay sulfate. However, this does not mean that she does not brush her hair to achieve a better and more beautiful look. Massey gently explains to her clients that she cannot wash her head with shampoo, but instead uses gentler methods and means to cleanse her hair to restore natural oils. These natural oils protect the scalp and make the hair moisturized and shiny.
According to Massey, caring for curly strands requires the right choice of air conditioning. With a plethora of ingredients that can be read on each shampoo label, the choice can be quite confusing. According to Massey, the air conditioning should contain at least one element of the following categories:
Softening products to soften the scalp, such as shea butter, vegetable oil, wheat germ oil, olive or nut butter.
Proteins such as wheat, wheat germ, soy protein.
Moisturizers that retain moisture, such as pantenol, plant glycerin, sorbit.
Moisturizers such as amino acids and aloe vera.
Instead of shampoo, you can use lemon to lighten and cleanse your hair; This is especially recommended for damaged hair. The juice can be mixed with the desired conditioner, which is applied to the hair, and then thoroughly washed off. Another great alternative to shampoo is a tablespoon of baking soda combined with hot water. The scalp is an area of our skin that needs to be exfoliated once a week to improve its condition and remove dead skin cells or air conditioning clusters.
In cold places, you can not take a shower. In such cases, curly hair can be revived by spraying a mixture of water and essential lavender oils. Excessive brushing has a bad effect on the structure of the hair, whether curly or straight, as it can affect much-needed moisture and hair shine.
Heat is used during the application of hair dryers, which can also be a potential threat to hair. If curly hair needs a dryer, you can use a hair dryer with a diffuser to dry your hair over a low heat to protect them from curly hair. This is not only because you are in health, but the lack of touch to the strands can make your hair fat and curly.
China’s new open-door policy and impressive growth over the past three decades have prompted crowds of Westerners to leap to the Celestial Empire. The total number of emigrants currently living in China exceeded half a million in 2010. Foreigners can be seen in almost every city in the provinces of China, Shanghai and Beijing, where most of them, of course, are at home.
Life in China for expats today is not as difficult as in the past. The standard of living in China’s largest cities, such as Beijing, Guangzhou and Shanghai, is no worse than in the western cities of New York, London and Paris.
Some expats find Chinese culture confusing, most of them fascinating. The stable development of society and economy, as well as high employment are all positive factors that attract more and more foreigners to live, work and travel to China.
Expats in China work mainly in the information technology, education and financial sectors. In the big cities there are also many expats who make a living by opening their own Western restaurants and bars. In addition, there are those who have become a celebrity in their own way, enjoying their Western faces in front of the TV, blogging about the news or posting memories of their adventures.
Below is an example of the most prominent expats from China who live there today, and how they gained their fortune and/or fame and/or shame.
1) David “China Bownder” Marriott
David Marriott a few years ago initiated a hunt for people in cyberspace after he started writing blog articles advertising his numerous and varied carnal encounters with women in Shanghai. Under the pseudonym ChinaBounder, Marriott has sparked outrage among Shanghai men with its graphic depiction of their success with Chinese women. In his blog, Chinabounder detailed how he seduced several Chinese women, most of whom were his graduates. The online campaign attracted more than 17,000 visitors, and conservative Chinese threatened Marriot with murder and castration, claiming they had stolen their country’s reputation.
2) Highlight Rosewell’s “Dashan.”
Dashan is a Chinese stage name adopted by Canadian Mark Henry Rowswell, who works as a freelance artist in the People’s Republic of China. Dashan, relatively little known in the West, is arguably the most famous Western figure in the Chinese media industry. He occupies a unique position as a foreigner who has become a real national celebrity. Dashan is fluent in English and Chinese. He also spoke Cantonese in a Ford advertisement aimed at North American consumers from China.
3) Richard Burger
Richard Burger is the author of the popular blog The Peking Duck, which has been published since 2002. Peking Duck’s articles on current events have attracted strong comments from all sides of the political spectrum, and the site was once the target of nationalist trolls by Chinese bloggers who criticized Burger for his views on China, which has often criticized the government. Burger recently became the editor of the recently released English edition of the Global Times, a Chinese newspaper known for its left-nationalist content.
4) Peter Hessler
Peter Hessler is best known for his two books on China: River Town: Two Years on the Yangtze, a Kiriyama Award-winning book about his two years of volunteering with the Peace Corps as an English teacher in China, and Oracle Bones: “A Journey Between Past and Present China,” a collection of journalistic stories he wrote while living in Beijing. Although his stories are supposedly relevant to the lives of ordinary people in China and have no political motivation, they nevertheless address political issues or the lives of people who had problems during the Cultural Revolution.
5) Dominic Johnson-Hill
Dominic Johnson-Hill is a former British tourist who now sells Plaster T-shirts, a start-up he founded in 2005, with sales of about $800,000 a year. When Dominic first came to China, he didn’t have much behind him, but this man knew what to do. Passionate love for China attracted the attention of the media. And he used every opportunity for the press, for example, appearing in a popular Chinese TV show, wearing a T-shirt with the phone number of his store. Known for visualizing the creative twists of everyday elements of Beijing’s life.