The majority of people are unaware of the hair bundles. If you wish to get more repeat clients, it is your duty as a hair company owner to make the client appreciate their hair. What is the consistency of the hair? Is it dense or thin? Is it a fine/coarse texture? Is it wavy or straight? Nobody is aware of the situation. People with fine hair are infamous for claiming that their hair is small; nevertheless, thin hair is not the same as fine hair. Today, we're getting down to the nitty gritty and evaluating the client's scalp type: is it oily, dry, or normal? Is there a high density or a low density among them? What is the consistency of the hair? Is it dense or thin? Is the hair affected or is it in good condition? What kind of wave pattern does the hair have? We'll go into everything from straight hair to the curliest of all curly hair, as well as everything in between. This would now greatly assist you in determining which items are needed by your clients.
*oil scalps are the most common kind of scalp.
Maybe this is something you've never considered before, so let's start with oily. Typically, individuals with oily scalps get their hair washed in the morning and by mid-day or nighttime, the hair is falling out and there is a small amount of oil on the hair strand, indicating that the hair is oily. In addition, ask the customer whether the scalp is shiny at the end of the day after cleaning it, and if they can sense oil on the scalp, which implies the hair is probably oily.
Now it's time to worry about dried scalps. They imitate the Sahara desert, to be sure. Dry scalps are normally sensitive and vulnerable to discomfort. Your client can even feel dandruff or a rough scalp at times. Dandruff isn't the only aspect that leads to a dry scalp. If there are noticeable little bits of white skin spread across the hair, the client is most definitely suffering from a dry scalp disease. It may even be itchy, with a sense of tightness on the scalp, as though you ought to tear it open and spread it out. The head is dry, and it feels tight.
*Scalps that are natural
And now we're back to having regular scalps. Since washing their hair in the morning, someone with a regular scalp would not have an accumulation of extra oils on their scalp and hair strands by the end of the day. Whether the client's hair isn't oily even flaky, or whether the head isn't tense, this is a good sign. If none of these signs are present, the client most likely has a healthy scalp.
#2 Hair Density Thickness
And there's hair density and width. People often mix up the two concepts or believe they are interchangeable, but they are not. It's two separate stuff, not one, so make sure you get it right.
The width of a single strand of hair on the head is referred to as hair thickness. I took a string of hair from my head and studied it. Is it a thick or a thin film? And there's hair density, which corresponds to the size of the ponytail produced by pushing the hair into a ponytail. Is it high or small? That refers to the amount of hair strands on the head. Those are the two most important items to keep in mind. And it's the one that has people so fired up and perplexed.
If your client has a piece of sewing thread, one of the recommended techniques for measuring hair thickness is grabbing that piece of thread, plucking off a piece of hair, and comparing the two side by side. The hair is naturally consistent and thinner up at the top. If the hair is as big as a sewing thread or even thinner, pluck from the back; this indicates that your client has dense hair. Your client has thin hair if the hair is even thinner than the fabric. If your client doesn't have a cord, you should loop the hair strand through your fingertips instead. And if you can feel the hair a lot, your client also has thick hair. Otherwise, the client's hair is perfect.
It is simpler for clients to shop for hair products after they have determined their scalp texture, hair thickness, and density.