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 Fusion Adhesive-Based Extensions

This method is arguably the best, though the type of adhesive used is critical. Wax-based adhesives have a low melting point so a professional grade adhesive is a must. These adhesives can withstand both heat and chemical treatments. The adhesive remover that is used to remove the hair extensions dries the bonding agent to a powdery substance (rather than dissolving it through messy oil and heat).

Cold Fusion Extensions

The cold fusion procedure is a new technology that utilizes ultrasound waves rather than heat to bond each extension to existing hair. The absence of heat allows us to bond extensions closer to the scalp, which creates a more invisible bond. Cold Fusion is also the preferred method when bonding extensions to colored or chemically treated hair, because it is so gentle.

Braids, Cornrows, Twists, Locks

Integrates extensions in a visible way in that the braided attachment is seen but blends into the hairstyle.


The extensions used for this method have a latex plug meant to be glued to your own hair for short terms use. Because this method is fast it's also inexpensive. However, to remove extensions, oil and heat must be used to dissolve the bonding agent, which messy and time consuming. If not removed with care the latex can pull your own hair out.


Tiny braids hold hair extensions against the scalp, like cornrows, except these braids are hidden. A concern with this method is that it applies tension and uneven weight to the natural hair where attached, especially when washing the hair or when wet from swimming or other activities. This can not only loosen the weave but it can tug on your natural hair and break it. It can also be difficult to dry the hair beneath the braids and some people will avoid washing their hair as often. Irritant reactions and folliculitis may result.


Uses a metal tube clamped over the real hair to attach extension hair. In some cases it can break off real hair, can be difficult to pry open later, and adds additional weight to hair. Experts don't recommend this method for fine hair.


This method won't harm natural hair but doesn't have a lot of adhesive for holding power needed for extended wear. After a few washings, the tubes can loosen, releasing strands, which then allows even more extension hair to fall out.


Many women are self conscious when they get a hair weave. It is for this reason the lace- front hair weave has grown in popularity. Often called a “lacefront weave” or “lace front weave” or “lace front wigs”, this type of hair weave gives the illusion of being the wears natural hair.


Prep your hair by cornrowing the full head. Secure the “Stitch-n-Go” to the perimeter of the head by using hairpins. Using a “C” shaped needle and thread, begin stitching the pre-styled weave at the front and work your way around the perimeter. Once you have reached the back, make sure the front of the cap is even and aligned with the front of the head. Rethread the needle and beginning stitching the top of the cap to the cornrows. Add as many stitches as need to ensure that the cap is secure and tight on the cornrows.


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Hair Legends
1864 Scenic Highway
Suite 100
Snellville, Ga.
Behind Van Adams Jeweler across from McDonalds 


Phone: (770) 899-4075

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