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Cleaning & Hygeine
Sanitation & Hygiene
I am sure that you have great sanitizing techniques from being an experienced lash artist already. I just want to go over a few details that may come up when you are servicing more clients now that you offer volume lashing.
Each client must clean their eyes with a recommended cleanser before laying down on the table to be lashed. Some cleansers I recommend are Chrissanthie or Sterilid. It is also important that you discuss proper aftercare of their lashes with your client.
They should be cleaning their lashes daily, with either a recom- mended cleanser or baby shampoo and water. Sometimes you may run into Blepharitis. Blepharitis is an infection of the eyelids and eyelash follicles due to a bacteria called Staphylococcus or sometimes parasitic mites called Demodex.
It is the most common cause of red, scratchy, dry eyes that eye specialists see all the time. You will not know that you may have Blepharitis until you see an eye specialist and they look under a high magnification lamp microscope.
It is also important that you discuss the health of your clients natural lashes and do your best to preserve their overall natural lash health. For example, weighing down the natural ash with extensions that are too heavy can do damage to a clients natural lashes. Have an open line of communication with your client when they are discussing what they are looking for. During consultation, make sure there are enough healthy, natural lashes to be able to perform volume lashes on them. Sometimes, vol- ume lashes are not appropriate for some clients who simply do not have enough natural healthy lashes.
Of course questions regarding allergies and any past history of negative reactions to products are very important before start- ing to lash your client. Make sure you have each new client fill out a Medical History & Consent Form that you need to look