There is a way to get blue colour out of hair.

I had a conversation waiting in a shop queue earlier regarding how the colour blue sticks in hair. You can never get it straight out but you can use the natural pigments in your hair to phase it out bit by bit. I haven’t done it yet but I’ve got natural deep red tones in my natural colour. I’m not ginger but I’m sure that it had got much more red toned since my roots came back on the top where it hasn’t been bleached. I have chosen a rich purple to phase the blue to get out the ends. I haven’t done mine yet because it has to be a lighter tone on the ends before it will work.

Current hair colour… lots of blue left in there…

I’m still okay with my colour and try to avoid putting colour on ends because they frizz and split. That isn’t what I want when I’m trying grow mine long. I have thick hair and still managed to finish off my ends when I used to have it bleached. I wouldn’t mess about too much if you have thin hair especially as we can’t get a hair cut easily at the moment until lockdown is over. You need to put the new colour over the ends in sections so that you’ve put it over all the ends which are blue. It helps if you clip it up into separate sections. If any not work the first time but the blue will be covered with a new colour. If you don’t want alternative hair colour the. You can chose a natural one that matches your roots.

Author: Diary of a Painfully Shy Introvert

A blog written by a female diagnosed with Asperger Syndrome but suspected PDA in more recent years. Musings of a Trainee Battleaxe was created to not only create awareness of the PDA part of the spectrum; but also to educate the public hopefully creating understanding in order to stop future generations being let down and labelled negatively. Disclaimer: There may be parts of this blog which viewers may find upsetting as it contains accounts of real life events which have been quite traumatic. However, it is all to help create a sense of understanding and combat the fear surrounding all aspects of mental illness and Pathological Avoidance Syndrome (a very little understood part of the autistic spectrum).

%d bloggers like this: