In short YES! You absolutely can use too much heat on your hair. Burning hair is not a good smell, it’s not a good look either! You may end up having to get a pretty severe haircut if you’re not careful about the amount of heat you put directly on your locks. Read through this to get an idea of what’s safe and what will leave you wishing for a good trim (or possibly a wig).
Nice and quiet compared to my last hair dryer. I really like the soft band that keeps it from sliding on the counter or making a clunk when you set it down. The only thing I don't like about it is the way the diffusers snap on (very difficult to remove them) and the fact that the "cool" button doesn't seem to completely shut off the heating element.
Located in the parkland suburb of Concord, in Sydney’s Inner-West, Moda Hair salon is home to a creative team of expert hairdressers who pride ourselves on a tailored approach to hairdressing. We understand the individual needs of each and every one of our clients, and the long-standing support we receive from the local Concord community is testament to this.
No two heads of hair are the same, so the straightener that does wonders on your best friend's fine tresses may be useless on your curly mane. Luckily, there are many different types of hair straighteners. Some provide higher heat settings and wide plates to tackle thick curly hair, and others have ceramic plates and options for low heat settings that are better suited to easily damaged fine hair.
Achieve straight, sleek locks: Mist hair with ghd heat protect spray and place a fine section of dry hair between the plates of your ghd Classic Styler. Ensure that the styler is as close to the root as possible before closing the plates. Then gently move toward the tip of the section in one simple gliding motion. Repeat the process with each section of hair, gliding once from roots to ends.