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Wella TVA – Twisted 60’s

TrendVision Award is Wella’s exciting annual contest designed to bring out the best in its participants through unrivalled mentoring programme at each stage. 

Akin Konizi is the mentor for the Creative Artist of the Year Category. In this hairdressing tutorial he presents a unique take on the 60s iconic look with an undercut on the sides, bob shape underneath on the back and longer hair on the top, giving the model lots of styling options focused around a ‘Japan street look’ – youthful and cool.

When cutting the hair, Akin focuses on creating a theme, providing the model with a brand and character rather than just a cut. 

“People don’t get a haircut, they get an image, a brand a character.”

Akin emphasises how different is cutting somebody’s hair for the first time compared with the second or third. You have to work slowly to learn what the hair wants to do, how it wants to sit and see what works. To make this easier and achieve a better result, Akin cuts hair dry, without much tension to see the natural movement in the hair. This allows him to create just the result he wants and the result that will look great on his model.

“You don’t cut hair messily to get a messy haircut – you cut hair with precision to get a messy look.”

Especially in the competition, you need to make sure you finish your look ready for the photograph – at HOB they call it the ‘photographic finish’.

Wella TVA Raw and Erratic

TrendVision Award is Wella’s exciting annual contest designed to bring out the best in its participants through unrivalled mentoring programme at each stage. 

Jayson Gray is responsible for the colour mentorship and in this tutorial presents how to create more character within model’s hair, with the emphasis on texture and internal shapes, encompassing current trends within hairdressing and fashion. 

Jayson uses a combination of colours to make the style more erratic and imprecise, implementing more richness and deepness into the colours. Whilst making the hairstyle very current but also unique, Jayson gives it more personality whilst preserving the raw character. 

His core advice is to always experiment with colour to achieve a good balance within the creative style. This is especially important within the competition circuit, where you need to think about the aesthetic rather than the most popular colour on the market which is more likely to be used by other contestants. Using a wider variety of products will make you stand out as is ensuring that the overall look is consistent with the hair, such as make-up and styling to achieve a wholesome result. 

Threaded Ponytail

In this styling tutorial, Charlotte Mensah presents a great technique used to stretch afro hair.

Threading is an old West African technique of wrapping extra strong cotton, wool, yarn or nylon around sections of hair, making it stiff but pliable.

In the video Charlotte uses threading to compliment flat twists on the side and a puffy ponytail achieved with hair extensions for a more dramatic effect, but you can also use it to form something much bolder and three-dimensional. By moulding the hair into geometric shapes, you can create a style perfect for runways or editorials.

Brushed Out Afro

In this tutorial, Charlotte Mensah will run you through the core technique of brushing out afro hair to achieve well defined curls.

Whilst ensuring the hair is well moisturised and brushed out effectively to avoid any extra tension and breakage, Charlotte uses a diffuser to define the curls, shape the hair and lift the roots thus giving the style more volume.

 

Angel Cake

In this colouring tutorial Ceri Cushen from Metropolis Hairdressing presents an Angel Cake inspired look. Ceri uses semi-permanent products lasting only a few washes, making this technique perfect for everyday salon or editorial work. 

In the video, Ceri will show you how to achieve a nice and soft blend of colours despite using three well defined, triangular sections, whilst also avoiding any unwanted merging. 

Diving deep into avant-garde with Anne Veck

Awarded stylist Anne Veck talked to us about her nearly obsessive relationship with avant-garde hair, the overwhelming amount of ideas and ways and techniques she uses to streamline these.

Old Fashioned Fringe

In his second tutorial Steven Buzassy from Lakme Hungary and the founder of Circle Budapest recreates a style seen in an old fashion magazine with a long, soft shape and shorter internal layers, finished off with the heavy, round fringe.

In order to make monitoring the changes in the shape a lot easier, Steve chooses to cut pre blow-dried hair using a white comb, allowing him to see everything more clearly when dealing with very dark hair. 

I the video, Steve will run you through useful techniques focused around body position, scissor and comb placement as well as using your fingers to your advantage at all times. As in the previous tutorial, Steve works with the hair and natural growth patterns, continuously cross checking the shape and the lines he’s creating. 

60s Skinhead

During Salon International Tom Warr joined HAIRTRIBE once again to share with you this skinhead inspired 60s female haircut. 

Using disconnection and short length to create texture and volume on the crown, Tom shows off the soft perimeters accentuating his model’s natural features. 

In the tutorial Tom also tells you a bit more about his career as an educator and the personal benefits he has gained from it as well as his inspirations, being a rebel and how This Is England shaped his personal style. 

Mottainai

In the second colouring tutorial, the Technical Head of Education for HOB Academy and Salon Group and part of the Wella Colour Creative Team Sean Nolan presents a stencilling technique on extremely short hair you can easily apply to your salon work.  

Once again inspired by the Japanese culture, Sean creates an allusion of a violet cherry blossom on metallic purple using simple stencils glued into the hair using eyelash glue. 

In the video Sean will run you through the correct appliance of the colour using a flat brush and finished off with a sponge to really work the product into the root, whilst avoiding excess bleed of the colour underneath the paper. Whilst applying the product, the correct body and head position of the model and opening the occipital curve out will not only make your work easier, but will allow you to really access all areas.