Reverse contrast is one of the few sweeps to highlight contrasting roots. No need to cover them up. The demarcation is praised. Explanations.
It had been several years since subtlety was in order when it came to hair coloring. The ombre hair and the tie and dye sublimated the lengths by depositing a soft and light contrast. Everything was sun kiss, reflections, and voluptuousness. This was without counting the fanfare of fashion of the 90s. This era brought with it forgotten trends. The large colored locks that dot the head regain their letters of nobility. We thus see the rebirth of Chunky highlights, Skunk hair, and Ring-lighting balayage. So many vintage colors are all the rage in our time and allow you to display that colorful and distinctive touch so coveted in the past.
Now it's time for Reverse contrast, which could be translated as reverse contrast. This daring coloring is perfectly in tune with the times. And for good reason, it honors the roots. It must be said that the multiple confinements and the closures of the salons got the better of our colorings. The roots are apparent and many have chosen not to camouflage them and prefer to highlight them.
Nothing natural here, everything is artificial and explosive. This coloring is in total opposition to the regrowth of the hair. The "apparent root" effect is sought after and imbued with fantasy. This inverted contrast enhances the roots in a light shade while the ends are accentuated by a darker tone. The result is bi-colored hair with a deep demarcation. The top of the head is wispy and airy while the tips are rougher. It gives the impression of the hair growing in the other direction. As a figurehead? Billie Eilish made this singular coloring her signature. The star made the trend popular by flaunting neon roots and jet black lengths. Chilly at the idea of this extreme prospect? It is possible to adopt the technique in a more reserved way by associating shades close to the base color of the hair. An ashy blonde can gradually turn into a brown shade.