Wondering how to wear your wedding hair on the big day?

Wondering how to wear your wedding hair on the big day?

 Here are some tips to help you figure out if a wedding updo will work for you. You've chosen your dream dress and found the perfect veil; now it's time to decide on a hairstyle. Want to wear it up, but don't know where to begin? You've come to the right place because we've got lots of ideas for classic -- and clever -- updos. These beautiful styles work well with a wide variety of headpieces (though most will take some serious practice or the help of a pro). Classic Updo Create a mass of curls with a curling iron and sweep hair up and secure it on top of the head in a high ponytail. Let the curls spill out around the elastic, pin any strays, and spray it into place. French Twist Love the Audrey Hepburn look? Try a classic French twist. Because this style works best with hair in tip-top condition, start deep-conditioning treatments well before the big day. A Romantic Look If you're marrying in a garden setting, a Victorian-style gown, or you just want to capture an ultra-romantic effect, try a more unstructured hairdo. Apply a product that will hold hair in place and give it some shine, then scrunch hair to form soft waves and curls. Next, gather it in the back, form it in a downward French roll and secure it with a large barrette at the nape of the neck. Crown of Twists Try a more intricate style. Divide hair into small sections. Twist each section and create a crown with the twisted locks by pinning each on top of your head. Up-and-down Do Can't decide if you want your hair up or down? Try a little of both! Pin up the front half of the head in a simple sweep or more elaborate loops, and let the rest hang down the back. Simple Ponytail A basic style can look very sophisticated. Pull back hair into a low-slung ponytail. For a more glamorous look, add some extra shine with a small amount of shine serum before styling. Modern Updo If a simple uptwist makes your face feel overexposed, pull down pieces from the front of the hair to create tiny face-framing tendrils, which soften the look.
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