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The sections and rows in between the squares may be visible in the finished dreads. To avoid a patterned appearance, fashion the squares in a zig-zag or alternating format so that the finished look is more natural. Backcomb the hair or wrap it around your finger in sections.
If your hair is curly or textured, start your dreadlocks by wrapping it in 1 inch 2. If your hair is straight, hold a section of hair straight up from your scalp. Starting about 1 inch 2. Repeat several times until it begins to puff and pack up at the roots. Continue backcombing the same section of hair in 1 inch 2. This keeps it in shape and assists with the backcombing process. Continue backcombing each section of hair using the same technique until all of your hair has been backcombed.
Having a friend help out speeds the process along. Use the same patience and care with each dread. If you rush through the last part of your hair, you'll end up with uneven-looking dreads. Secure the dreads with rubber bands or elastic hair bands. Each dread should have a small rubber band securing the end.
Place a second rubber band on each dread right next to the scalp. The two rubber bands will hold the dread in place as it matures. Apply a dread wax to the dreads. Use a natural dread wax, a beeswax molding paste, locking gel, or tightening gel to keep your dreads from fraying or frizzing.
Apply the wax or gel to the entire length of the dread, taking care to cover the whole strand. If you choose to wax, only do it once every weeks. Use at your own discretion. Dread wax can purchased from some beauty stores, salons, or online. If you prefer a more natural method of making dread locks, skip the wax. Once you have secured the dreads, roll each dread between your palms. Do this up and down the length of the entire dread. This will make the dread tighter and more secure.
If your hair is naturally straight or wavy, it will take longer to dread your hair without wax, and you may not get tight dreads.
Roll the dreads once a day. To maintain the smooth shape of the dreads, roll them between your hands periodically. Start at the scalp and work your way down. Make the ends look rounded by smashing them against the palm of your hand to encourage the hairs to roll up into the dread.
Don't overdo the rolling, as the dreads will be more likely to unravel. Moisturize the dreads daily to prevent breakage. Mix 3 parts aloe vera juice to 1 part natural oil like coconut oil or sweet almond oil.
Add up to 5 drops of an essential oil, like tea tree oil or lavender oil, if you want a scent. Put the mixture in a spray bottle. Lightly spritz your dreads every day. Wash your hair with shampoo once a week. Wait at least weeks after you first make the dreads to wash your hair. This helps prevent them from unraveling.
Then, shampoo your scalp. When you rinse your scalp, the water will run down and clean the dreads without causing them to fray. Wash your hair in the morning so that your dreads have time to dry. If you go to bed with wet hair, mildew and mold can grow there. Tuck in the loose hairs. As your hair grows and locks, some hair may become loose, especially close to your scalp.
Use a crochet hook or a tweezers to grab strands of loose hair and then tuck them back into the dreads. Rub the roots to help new hair growth dread. As your dreads mature, the individual hairs begin naturally knotting onto one another.
After a while, your hair will grow into the dreads, but at first, it may become loose. Use your fingers to rub the new growth, section by section, to encourage it to knot up with the rest of the dreads. As your dreads mature, the new growth will naturally knot up about an inch from your scalp. Be careful not to overwork the hair at your roots, since you may cause it to start falling out. Remove the rubber bands once your dreads have locked.
As your dreads completely lock, you no longer need to hold them in place with rubber bands. Remove the rubber bands from the roots and the tips of the dreads after about 3 months. You'll have fewer loose hairs, and your hair will start to grow into the locks.
If you put bands near the scalp, you may need to cut them out with scissors, as hair has likely tangled in that area. Keep shampooing once a week. Oils and residues on the scalp may keep the hair from locking properly, preventing it from knotting up with the rest of the dread. Keep the new growth clean and dry so it naturally becomes part of the rest of the dread. Condition the hair with an apple cider vinegar rinse twice a month.
After you rinse out shampoo in the shower, pour the rinse over your scalp and massage it in. Wait a few minutes before rinsing it out. Cover your hair with a silk cap or scarf while you sleep.
This will protect the dreadlocks from breakage and keep them moisturized. You can buy silk night caps at beauty stores or online. Alternatively, put your dreads up in a bun and wrap a silk scarf around them. Ashley Adams Licensed Cosmetologist. You have the freedom to wear your hair in anyway that you want, as long as you accept it and are comfortable wearing it. Don't let the opinions of others affect your desire to wear dreadlocks.
Not Helpful 3 Helpful My hair is about inches, and is naturally wavey, how long will my dreads be? Taking into consideration that your hair is wavy and you're likely planning to use the backcombing method, your dreadlocks should be inches long. Backcombing will reduce a little bit off of your current length. Not Helpful 0 Helpful 5. Yes, but it will look strained at first.
The longer you let your hair grow, the longer your dreadlocks will become, so work toward that. Not Helpful 26 Helpful You can devote your time to more important tasks.
Not Helpful 8 Helpful That is a question related to politics; as such, different people will have different answers. Whether or not dreadlocks will be considered acceptable by others depends on why you're doing the dreadlocks, who you're with, and so on. Not Helpful 7 Helpful To help your hair grow faster and to increase the strength of your dreadlocks, proper nutrition is important. In addition to eating well a supplement can be taken to ensure you are getting the vitamins your hair needs.
A specialized hair growth supplement for people growing dreadlocks is also available. It includes MSM and Horsetail herb to greatly increase the speed of your hair growth. This boost helps make up for the fact that dreadlocks appear to grow much slower.
It's also worth noting that long dreads can grow to become fairly heavy. Doing what you can to maximise the strength of your hair will be beneficial down the road when your dreads get longer.
Natural dreads are those that are made by neglect. There are two types of natural dreadlocks. Those that are required by religion to be natural, and natural for you or I, which means non-chemically processed dreads. If you are rastafarian or in some sects of middle eastern religions you are required to not interfere with the growth of your dreads.
You have probably not seen many natural dreads of this type as most of these religions also require that no one, not even your spouse in some cases, see your dreads. These natural dreads can be washed, but they can not be cut, trimmed, rolled, rubbed or ripped in any way. The second type of natural are those dreads that came to be without the use of any chemical proccesses.
You can wash them, cut them, comb them, rip them, tie them and wax them as you like but they are started and grow naturally with no chemical dread perms or synthetic additions.
This is what is commonly thought of as natural dreadlocks and what we reffer to throughout the site. All methods listed in our methods section are natural methods except for the dread perm. We personally belive that dreads should be natural and only natural products and methods should be used to care for them. For a list of natural dread products see our Products and Accessories section. Rubberbands break hair and can thin dreadlocks. Rubberbands used correctly help roots and tips tighten, especially when dreads are new.
If rubberbands are applied too tightly they can compress an area of the dread and cause a thin spot. However, proper tension will speed the locking proccess and prevent loose hairs especially when washing newer dreads. Dreads damage your scalp and can lead to thinning hair. If cared for using the proper methods and products dreadlocks are actualy a very heathly hairstyle. Natural dreads do not require the use of any chemical processes making them better for your scalp than any hair style that requires your hair to be chemically permed or straightened.
The residue free soaps that dreadlocks are washed in actually increase hair growth and cause hair to grow thicker and faster by removing residue from the hair folicles. If you decide you no longer want dreads you have to shave your head. It is true that you have to cut dreads to take them out but you do not have to shave your head. You can usually leave at least 2" inches of hair when you cut the dreads, so your hair will be short, but not shaved.
People will try anything but there are products that do the job fast, clean, and with no danger to your scalp or furnature. Any product you find that says it works for dreads will work for starting dreadlocks. Many products on the market that mention they work for dreadlocks are actually intended to add shine and fragrance and to make corn rows look neater but they don't acually help the dreading process at all.
The majority of these shine waxes are made with petrolium as the primary ingredient.
A hair stylist or loctician that is familiar with dreadlocking in your hair type can put your hair in a state that, with some work and patience, can become dreads. The argument centres around the man's hairstyle. Specifically, his dreadlocks. " You're saying I can't have a hairstyle because of your culture. Fact: If you do not wash your hair it will stink. Dreadlocked hair needs to be washed regularly just like un-dreaded hair. You can wash dreads just as you would.