Brazilian Waxing

First off: What is a Brazilian wax?

Most of us are more familiar with the concept of a bikini wax. It's when an esthetician uses hot wax to get rid of the hair that would be visible if one were to wear a bikini bottom. The Brazilian is basically the same deal—just removing more hair*.* A Brazilian includes the strands along the vagina lips and in your behind. You can opt to leave a triangle or landing strip of hair on top. Or, you can go fully bare. Introduced back in 1987 by a group of Brazilian sisters (yes, really), the Brazilian has remained the most popular hair removal method in the U.S. today.

Waxing is waxing, wherever it's done: a layer of heated wax is applied to the area, muslin strips are placed over that and then pulled back, ripping all of the hairs out. You can also do a sugar wax, where an organic paste comprised of sugar and water is rolled over the area, yanking hairs out. Strips are not used in true sugar waxing. The waxer can trim the longer hairs with cuticle scissors and shape a patch of hair into a landing strip or a triangle, which serves as a sexy mile-marker to the promised land. Or your esthetician can remove every last strand, if you dare to bare completely.

The more often you wax, the longer it lasts. With frequent waxing, the hair seems to thin and take longer to regrow. With consistent waxing, veterans like myself can go seven or eight weeks before I need to go back. Even then, it's usually for a touchup and maintenance. Many salons recommend waiting at least four to five weeks before returning because the hair should be about a half-an-inch long for your next wax.

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