Posts in Category: Braiding Hair

Crocheting Braids

What are crocheting braids?

     Despite the fact that we state that crochet braids refer to the hair itself, we are really discussing the technique by which we incorporate the hair.  Crochet braiding (or better “the crochet strategy”) is a method of adding hair extensions.  Similar to weaving, the principle of the strategy is to first braid the hair at this point by applying the extensions to the braids.  In contrast to a fabric, the hair used is free and not a weft.  In addition, the crochet hair is not sewn, but is circled under the braids with a hook (essentially a trap) and fastened with a number of types.

     Crochet braids, also called loop braids, are hair braiding processes that include crochet hair extensions that were developed for the normal hair of a person with a loop trap or a crochet loop.  Although crochet braids make up half and half of the usual braids, they are gradually being considered knitwear.  This technique is associated with African haircuts.  Known as defensive style, the method can support hair development as long as it is properly considered.  Crochet borders can be used straight, wavy, rolled or braided.


     Characteristic hair can be twisted or braided, but is usually styled in braids before adding artificial hair.  With a safety box or a crochet box, the hair is added (in the form of loose or braided paste).  The parts of the hair extensions are obtained from the trap and run through the bottom of each braid, working from the front of the hair at an angle of 90 degrees to the rear.  This process can take up to 4 to 6 hours.  Known techniques integrate imperceptible person, group and conventional strategies.


     The saturation of hair and scalp without oils or conditioners involves tipping.  A light splash of oil such as argan oil is ideal for crochet braids because it is light and deeply saturated.  In any case, overhydration can lead to the development of articles.  The defensive style is usually maintained during the resting phase by covering it with a hood or a shiny silk scarf.

     What to do with the ends?

     Some people make a braid out of the parts of the braid and then sew the last end to one of the braids.  It works this way, but you can really hide the last end without sewing it.  Instead, put the end against one of the braids.  At this point, you can fix the problem by weaving in a hint of hair into this braid and the remaining detail.


     Place the eject circle on pre-made or curly hair and turn the setting upside down.  Free or wavy crochet hair scissors may be required to drop.  Cut the clusters as close as you would expect under the circumstances.

     Post-ejection treatment such as  B. deep shaping prevents hair loss by restoring moisture.