Why Did I Stop Using My Denman Brush?
I used this brush religiously to style my hair because it created amazing waves and curls. But as time went on, I noticed that my hair was getting dryer and more brittle due to my constant use of the brush.
Since my hair has become much healthier and softer, I have stopped using the brush. I have been using this new hot airbrush instead, which does not make my hair dry or brittle anymore because it uses hot air instead of bristles to curl and style your hair.
Why do We, as Hairdressers, Keep Using Denman Brushes?
Although many of us may have stopped using them in our daily routine, many hairdressers still use Denman brushes with their clients. Every so often, you’ll see us use one. It’s been known for years that these brushes make styling hair easier, no matter what your level of expertise is.
What isn’t as well-known is why we keep buying and continuing to use them despite having access to other professional tools like boar bristle brushes. There are a few different reasons for doing so, even if our kit drawers are full of other options!
This post will give some insight into why we use these brushes on clients rather than others – and when it’s best to do so. If you want to find out more about how they work or where to buy them, read on! We’ve also got some great tips on using them correctly. So without further ado, let’s get started!
Why I Stopped Using My Denman Brush?
The Denman is a famous detangling hairbrush for women. But what’s so bad about it that you might want to throw yours away today? So today, I’m sharing why I stopped using my Denman brush (because they weren’t working). Instead, you can use these three simple steps (easy ways) to take care of your hair while spending 1/10th of what these brushes cost.
My top tips include
- Not brushing wet hair.
- Avoid heat styling as much as possible.
- Add protective oils when needed.
This is an easy way to learn how to keep your hair healthy at home! Denman brushes are marketed as detangling hairbrushes. These brushes can be an excellent solution for tangles and knots.
Still, many people purchase a Denman brush for straightening their hair. Unfortunately, these brushes can damage your hair—especially if you’re trying to grow it. So I quit using my Denman brush and what you should do instead.
First, let me say that several different types of Denman brushes are available. However, all three kids have very similar designs and work in similar ways. For starters, most models only come with plastic bristles—no matter which version you buy!
What Can You Use instead of a Denman Brush?
Sure, a Denman makes your hair look great when styling it, but what about when you’re not home. A Denman is only good for touch-ups—just enough to keep your hair looking decent. You can get that same effect without spending money on a fancy brush.
Here are some ways to recreate that silky look in-between visits to your stylist. The Denman hairbrush is one of those iconic products in salons, but it’s also one of those products that tend to snag and tear your hair.
That can be anything but ideal when dealing with damaged or curly hair. So why do we use them anyway? If you’ve ever wondered why stylists still use these brushes, keep reading to find the answers to some frequently asked questions. You may find an alternative you prefer even more!
If you have wavy or curly hair, consider trading in your standard-issue bristle brush for a paddle brush instead. They’ll both smooth out tangles and break up dirt and oil trapped in your strands (your locks will thank you). However, opt for a boar bristle version if your curls are tighter than corkscrews. They will help tame flyaway (we all have them), but they’ll also create volume.
How to use your new hairbrush like a pro?
Hair Brushes are as personal as underwear, except you can’t hide your hairbrush in a drawer. That’s why it’s essential to choose one that works for you and your hair type, whether it’s coarse or fine. For example, if you have a damaged cuticle—which sounds like something from a 19th-century novel but is just an overly dry scalp—you might want to invest in a specialized brush made with natural boar bristles instead of nylon ones.
Your bathroom is also a great place to experiment with brushes: Run them through your wet hair to see which sizes and textures feel best.
Instead, it’s about finding what feels good and giving yourself time to get used to it. Just remember, you don’t need 20 different brushes; one will do, he says. And take care of it! If you’re going to spend $50 on a brush, treat it well.
So why did I stop using my Denman brush? Was it that bad? Honestly, it depends on your hair type! If you have no problems getting a great blowout with your current method, keep doing what you’re doing. If, however, you are like me and feel frustrated with how long it takes to style your hair, there is hope for everyone.
The Dyson Supersonic is an excellent straightener for curly hair without pulling or damaging hair; not only does it straighten in 10 seconds, but it also has an adjustable temperature dial (between 200°C and 450°C), so you can decide how much heat you want to apply to your hair.