F.I.G. Blog
JUL 30

Beach Waves

posted by: FIG

We know you’ve been drooling over photos from celebrity beach vacations this summer (we have too). And while we can’t instruct you on how to become Giselle’s BFF, we can help you to achieve her incredible beach waves.

Giselle Bundchen, Chrissy Teigen and Shakira are just a few of our favorite stars rocking the beach wave trend this summer. We found an amazing tutorial at The Beauty Department to help you master this effortless look.

The key to achieving your ideal summer do is product! There are hundreds of wave-inducing products on the shelves, and we have a few of our favorite (and tested) for you to try.


Kevin Murphy Hair Resort Spray adds volume and texture to any do. The key with this product is to scrunch instead of curl. Apply to damp or dry hair, and scrunch with fingers for an instant beach babe look.

The Surf Spray by Bumble and Bumble has a light hold for natural-looking tresses. Works best if used prior to sleeping. Spray on damp or dry hair, roll into a top knot, and be prepared to wake up looking better than Blake Lively.

Oribe’s Apres Beach Wave and Shine Spray smells absolutely fantastic. This spray is also a moisturizer for hair, and includes a UV protection system perfect for beachside days. Spray onto dry hair and use a wide barreled curling iron (review tutorial) to create soft waves that will last all day.

John Masters Organics Sea Mist is one of the top-rated sprays on the market. A natural sea salt and lavender combination add body without drying hair. Spray on damp hair and let the magic happen.

Wella Ocean Spritz Beach Texture Spray adds chunky texture to dry hair. Apply near the roots, then scrunch or use your curling iron to create your perfect look. Add texture by blow drying after shaping.

You too can look like your favorite celebs. Share your beach waves with us on Instagram, Twitter and Facebook!

Vicuhda Vicuhda said...
I could not agree with you more, Emilie. When your staff at a show is sitting aunrod looking bored or like they'd rather be somewhere else; you are telling potential/current clients they are not important and neither is their business.A great reason to never send someone to a show who does not want to be there. It should be a reward not a punishment.[] Reply:April 30th, 2010 at 10:30 pmI absolutely agree with you, Traci and I am a case study for your point. When I am walking aunrod the show floor gathering customer testimonials for the association, I never stop at a booth where the staffers look bored or disinterested. Instead, I always approach the exhibitors who are smiling, engaged, and look like they want to talk to people. If I see arms crossed or someone on their computer I run far, far away![] http://jcaagvscr.com [url=http://snkqjhb.com]snkqjhb[/url] [link=http://zhyrtsd.com]zhyrtsd[/link]
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Iaraterezinhadeazambujarocha Iaraterezinhadeazambujarocha said...
Looks like "Anonymous" has confirmed what we had<a href="http://ewcsbemsgb.com"> fraeed</a>.ACC attendee personal information and whereabouts were sold without clear notification to vendors. The information was collected with an "opt out" policy. I think it is unlikely that even a very small minority of the attendees had any idea this was going on. I find this to be a fairly striking privacy intrusion. This really should be stopped. I've suggested to ACC that the policy should be "opt in" and that personal information should be removed from the RFID data. It should be our business if we want to tell a vendor that we're interested in their product.Jay
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Subir Subir said...
Wes,Thanks for the follow up on this<a href="http://zyznrylj.com"> itonrmapt</a> issue.I share your concerns and am also troubled by the possibility personally identifiable information was tracked and reported. This needs to be clarified definitively (ACC -- if you are reading this, fess up).I have my doubts that there will be an "opt in" policy unless the ACC membership speaks up loudly.Recall that one of their stated goals (and the main goal promoted by the RFID vendor) is quantifying to "exhibitor prospects the value of investing in our event" I suspect an "opt in" would decrease the "value" of this technology so much that it wouldn't have a sufficient ROI to be worthwhile.Let's hope this all goes away.Thanks for shedding light on this.JayP.S. I've added comments to the ACC blog, and would urge others to speak up as well.
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Jirka Jirka said...
This is exciting! I only opeend my Folksy shop on Monday (after being a customer for ages and selling elsewhere for several years). I teach the occasional bookbinding or crafting workshop this sounds like a great way to publicise them, so people know there is something in their area. I'll also be pleased to see what other people are doing near to where I live (and what my crafting friends may be doing around the UK!).Thanks guys, I will watch this with interest!
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Sasuke Sasuke said...
I was ready to sign up until I read their T&Cs especially the fowlnliog13. By submitting your content you grant GoGoMargo a perpetual, royalty-free, non-exclusive, right and license to use, reproduce, modify, adapt, publish, translate, create derivative works from, distribute, make available to the public, and exercise all copyright and publicity rights with respect to your contribution worldwide and/or to incorporate your contribution in other works in any media now known or later developed for the full term of any rights that may exist in your contribution, and in accordance with privacy restrictions set out in the GoGoMargo Privacy Policy. Why? This will enable us to reproduce your work for the purposes of marketing the service to different audiences [for example: ‘adverts’; blog posts; printed and web related marketing material; books etc.].I read this as they have the right to reproduce free and in perpetuity any artwork relating to my craft I post. So it can be reproduced in books, ads and no money is paid to me the original creator. In the world of stock photography this is known as a rights grab. In the past some companies have organised photographic competitions using these terms and conditions as a way of getting free stock photography. I would urge sellers to be very wary of this especially photographers and painters.
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