29 Palms Nail Salon
Express Barber & Beauty
5984 Adobe Rd, 29 Palms,
Open today · 9AM–7PM ..
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Good news if your obsession with all things ’90s is still going strong: Glittery manicures inspired by your favorite decade will be everywhere next year. Consider these glitzy nails a sophisticated homage to Lisa Frank.
 
2019 7 Nail Trends
 
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gel manicure, acrylic nails, manicure, the shop provides nails services and is open every day of the week.

 

When actress Tippi Hedren visited a Vietnamese refugee camp in California 55 years ago, the Hollywood star’s long, polished fingernails dazzled the women there.

Hedren flew in her personal manicurist to teach a group of 20 refugees the art of manicures. Those 20 women – mainly the wives of high-ranking military officers and at least one woman who worked in military intelligence – went on to transform the industry, which is now worth about $8bn (£5.2bn) and is dominated by Vietnamese Americans.

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Party Manicures

The holiday party circuit has long been synonymous with eye-catching, decadent ensembles: Fancy frocks; shoulder-grazing earrings; marabou mules . . . but this season, why not extend the sartorial statement to your fingertips, too?

Just in time for the festivities, nail artist Holly Falcone, who regularly lends her expert brushstroke backstage at shows like Maryam Nassir Zadeh and Adam Selman during New York Fashion Week, has dreamt up a series of manicures that are nothing short of show-stopping: holographic glitter that recalls Yayoi Kusama’s infamous Infinity Mirrors and Prada Linea Rossa–inspired pink-on-pink stripes, to name a few. In her hands, even the classic French manicure gets an upgrade thanks to a jet black base accented with a clear jelly tip.

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Popular Nail Polish Colors for Every Month in 2019

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Anyone who regularly gets manicures knows how maddening it is to smudge a nail minutes after you’ve paid a professional to paint them. That’s why dip powder manicures are so impressive.

The long-wear powder polishes can go up to four weeks chip-free and don’t need to be set with a UV light. Even though dip powder nails last longer than gels, and no lights are involved during the service, they do have one thing in common: Removing a dip powder manicure requires making another trip to the salon.

The good news is that there’s a second similarity between dip powder and gel manicures: It is possible to do a DIY removal at home for both.

“The fastest and most hassle-free way to remove dip powder at home is to soak your nails in a small bowl of acetone,” says Joy Terrell, the owner of Powder Beauty Co., a luxury L.A. salon that specializes in the service. “Another option is a steam off removal machine. However, I’ve both experienced and heard mixed reviews when it comes to removing dip powder this way.”

To take off dip powder using acetone, start by filing the shiny top coat layer off the nail to break the seal. Next, Terrell says to soak your nails in a bowl of acetone for 10-15 minutes.

“I like to place a steaming hot towel over the bowl to speed up the process,” she says.

Once all of your fingers have soaked, take an acetone-soaked cotton ball and wipe any remaining powder off of your nails. Unlike gel polish, you won’t have to scrape any remaining bits off, so typically the chance of damaging your nails is minimal.

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We’re Calling It: This Nail Polish Color Is Going to Be Huge in 2019
By Victoria Moorhouse

If you’re the type of person that wants to try a trend before it’s everywhere, listen up. Gray is going to be the most popular nail polish shade of 2019.

Our prediction comes from backstage at New York Fashion Week, where models at the 3.1 Phillip Lim Spring/Summer 2019 show debuted a smoky gray-lavender manicure on the runway. The color, an $18 formula called JINsoon Auspicious, was chosen to complement the tweed, pop prints, and metallic shades that showed up in the clothing collection, which was inspired by the textures of the Moroccan desert and 1960s retro futurism.
But considering most spring nail polish collections consist of pastels, like baby blues, yellows, pinks, or really any color that looks like it belongs on an Easter egg, the moody, cloudy color was an unexpected and shockingly chic find. It’s also the perfect color for someone who wants a subtle mani, but is sick of Ballet Slippers.

To create this specific look, celebrity manicurist Jin Soon Choi started by shaping the nails and removing any residue from the nail bed — the nails should be super clean.

Then, she applied one coat of base coat, two coats of JINsoon Auspicious, and then one coat of top coat to create that high-shine finish.

If you don’t feel like shelling out $18 for a bottle of polish, you’ve still got options. Essie’s Without a Stitch is a slightly lighter gray, and retails for $9, while Sally Hansen Miracle Gel Nail Polish in Slate promises a long wear and costs less than $8.

Gray for spring? Yep, that is groundbreaking.
 

How to Stop Dark Nail Polish Colors from Staining Your Nails
By Erin Lukas

 
Manicure trends change with the season, but certain polish colors — black, dark red, purple, even a rich navy blue — never go out of style. These polishes also stick around because they stain your nails and fingers when you try to remove them. Red is always my choice when I can’t decide what color to paint my nails, but I always regret it when I go to take it off. No matter how careful I am when I rub nail polish remover on my nails, red always ends up staining my actual nail bed, plus the skin around it.

RELATED: We’re Calling It: This Nail Polish Color Is Going to Be Huge in 2019

If you’ve had the same problem, it might be because you’ve been removing your nail polish all wrong. According to Sally Hansen Global Ambassador and nail pro Madeline Poole, rubbing is the worst thing you can do when you’re taking off dark nail polish colors.

Instead, Poole says to take a cotton ball soaked in nail polish remover and let it sit on the nail for around 30 seconds. Then, gently pull the cotton ball down towards the tip of the nail.

Follow up with a cuticle treatment like Sally Hansen’s Instant Cuticle Remover ($5; walmart.com) for any bits of leftover polish. Yes, it dissolves excess cuticles, but it also breaks down the traces of nail polish that have stained your nails and fingers. Poole recommends letting the remover sit for 30 seconds before pulling it off in a downward motion towards the tip of the nail. Since its infused with nourishing chamomile and aloe, this cuticle remover won’t dry out or weaken nails.

Still have nail polish stains? Poole says to take a nail buffer and softly buff it out as needed.

Finally, a red manicure won’t cost you a bottle of nail polish remover, bag of cotton balls, and an entire afternoon to get it completely off.

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Natural Nail Care Tutorial! How to Care For & Keep Natural Nails Beautiful, Strong & Healthy!

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This past year’s beauty trends have convinced me to do a few things I haven’t done since high school: wear sparkly hair clips, lip gloss, and glitter eyeshadow.

The French manicure is one early 2000s beauty trend I refuse to revisit. White-tipped nails were a popular choice among my classmates, but it’s a look I’ve never been able to get behind. It turns out, my opinion finally caught on. When jean rises started getting higher, French manicures disappeared, too.

Kardashian’s French-tipped nails are exactly how you remember them: painted clear with a thin, straight white strip lining the tips of the nails. The way Kardashian’s nails are painted isn’t the only thing that makes her manicure choice so controversial. She also had her nails filed into a square shape — another nail trend that was left behind in the early aughts once almond-shaped nails were in.

Fast forward to 2019, and French-tipped manicures just might be everywhere again. That is, if it were up to Kim Kardashian. Kardashian is making the case for the French manicure one Instagram Story at a time. She shared a photo of her new French-tipped nails after getting them done today at KarJanner favorite nail salon, Modern Pamper Salon in Hollywood.

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KEVIN WINTER/GETTY IMAGES
Rachel Brosnahan stunned at the Golden Globes on Sunday in a sunshine-yellow Prada piece that echoed her Marvelous Mrs. Maisel character, the cheerful “Midge.” By night’s end, Brosnahan had taken home her second Globe for the role. A day before her fingers grasped that statuette, Brosnahan opted for a classic, nude-pink nail color that radiated poise and would serve as the ideal companion to her statement dress. But as understated as her manicure may have been, the story behind it is kind of a wild ride.

We often overlook the individuals working behind the scenes in the cumbersome process of readying celebrities for awards shows: makeup artists, aestheticians, hair stylists, and clothing stylists often fly to Los Angeles at a moment’s notice to prepare a nominee or presenter to red carpet-readiness. So, what happens when you book a client, it’s your first time visiting Los Angeles and working with nominated talent, and when you touch down at the hellhole of LAX, you realize your baggage — your professional kit filled with $800 or more in essential nail products — is nowhere to be found? Also, you have 45 minutes to meet your client, who happens to be Rachel Brosnahan.

Rachel Brosnahan Globes Manicure

COURTESY
This is exactly what happened on Saturday to nail specialists Desiree Abhiram and Ryan McEnaney, who both own several Frenchies nail salons in Minnesota but also travel frequently for celebrity clientele, including Brosnahan, Kesha, and Regina King. “You’re flying in, you do everything to prep and be ready, and then you get here and not only is it that weekend, but you have a client in an HOUR. And you have NOTHING. Because you can’t take any nail supplies in a carry on — you can’t have liquids, you can’t have nippers, you can’t have pushers — none of it. It all has to get checked. So, there’s no way around it,” McEnaney told InStyle. The kit — the tools needed to help establish Brosnahan’s preferred look, not just before the Golden Globes the next day, but for the annual BAFTAs tea party which was that same morning — was missing. The team of two was now on quite the mission.

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Express Barber & Beauty.
 
29 Palms Nail Salon Express Nails 5984 Adobe Rd,
Twentynine Palms, CA 92277 Hours: Open today · 9AM–7PM,
 
 

29 palms nail salon Express Nails
29 Palms Nail Salon

5984 Adobe Rd, Twentynine Palms, CA 92277

(760) 218-6945

Express Nails
Open Every Little Day
of the week .. But Never On
Tuesdays!
Open at 9:00 am
Close at 7:00 pm

5984 Adobe Rd,
Twentynine Palms,
CA 92277

come on in!

5984 Adobe Rd, Twentynine Palms, CA 92277

(760) 218-6945

Express Nails
Open Every Little Day
of the week .. But Never On
Tuesdays!

Open at 9:00 am
Close at 7:00 pm

5984 Adobe Rd,
Twentynine Palms,

CA 92277

come on in!

When actress Tippi Hedren visited a Vietnamese refugee camp in California 40 years ago, the Hollywood star’s long, polished fingernails dazzled the women there.

Hedren flew in her personal manicurist to teach a group of 20 refugees the art of manicures. Those 20 women – mainly the wives of high-ranking military officers and at least one woman who worked in military intelligence – went on to transform the industry, which is now worth about $8bn (£5.2bn) and is dominated by Vietnamese Americans.

“We were trying to find vocations for them,” says Hedren, who is perhaps best known for starring in Alfred Hitchcock’s The Birds and for running a wildcat sanctuary at her home in Southern California.

“I brought in seamstresses and typists – any way for them to learn something. And they loved my fingernails.”

Hope Village, the refugee camp, was in Northern California near Sacramento. Aside from flying in her personal manicurist, Hedren recruited a local beauty school to help teach the women. When they graduated, Hedren helped get them jobs all over Southern California.

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“I loved these women so much that I wanted something good to happen for them after losing literally everything,” Hedren told the BBC from a museum she is building next to her home. The museum includes Hollywood memorabilia, a few photos of the women at Camp Hope and awards she’s won from the nail care industry.

Image caption
Tam Nguyen’s parents were trained by Hedren
“Some of them lost their entire family and everything they had in Vietnam: their homes; their jobs; their friends – everything was gone. They lost even their own country.”

The Vietnamese gave the nail salon business a radical makeover. In the 1970s, manicures and pedicures cost around $50 – fine for Hollywood starlets but out of reach for most American women. Today, a basic “mani-pedi” can cost around $20 – largely due to Vietnamese American salons, which typically charge 30-50% less than other salons, according to NAILS Magazine.

Forty years after the fall of Saigon, 51% of nail technicians in the United States – and approximately 80% in California – are of Vietnamese descent. And many are direct descendants of that first class of women inspired by the nails of a Hitchcock blonde.

“Of course I know who Tippi Hedren is! She’s the Godmother of the nail industry,” says Tam Nguyen, president of Advance Beauty College, which was started by his parents.

“My mother is best friends with Thuan Le, one of Tippi’s original students. It was Thuan who encouraged my mother to get into the business.”

As Nguyen speaks, dozens of students are learning about cuticle care in a lecture behind him. At 41, Mr Nguyen was born just before the fall of Saigon. In Vietnam, his father was a military officer and his mother a hairdresser. His parents pressured him to become a doctor, which he dutifully did, but then he decided his heart was in the nail business.

“It broke my mother’s heart,” he says.

But Nguyen’s parents soon forgave him and blessed his decision to take over the family business with his sister. They now run two beauty schools and are opening another. All of their courses are taught simultaneously in English and Vietnamese.

The language barrier was the initial reason nails were an attractive option for refugees. They only had to learn a few phrases of English to get by.

Hedren with one of her graduating classes
Not all of the women remained in the nail salon business, but many did. Thuan Le is still working at a salon in Santa Monica, California. Yan Rist, who worked in military intelligence in Vietnam as a translator and then later as a secretary for State Department officials, stayed in the nail business then moved into tattoos once she settled in Palm Springs.

“Tippi got me a job in Beverly Hills so I could make a lot of money,” Yan Rist said. “I worked on Rodeo Drive – but I am a refugee and I didn’t dress well at the time. All the rich women coming in – they didn’t want to try the newcomer. Every day I went to work it cost me $8 for the parking. Eight dollars for parking! In 1976!”

She says Hedren helped her get a different job closer to home when she quit her job in Beverly Hills.

Tippi Hedren in 1966
The women, who still have occasional reunions, say they never anticipated the butterfly effect their polishing and cuticle cutting would have on Vietnamese Americans, the pampering of ordinary people or the US economy.

“There was hope in a idea that maybe I could help these incredibly wonderful women. And I had no idea it would reach the gigantic numbers,” says Hedren, looking out the window at the lions and tigers fenced in on her yard.

She shows off a tiny bunny painted on her toenail, left over from her Easter pedicure. Her current favourite manicurist is a man, and Vietnamese, “of course,” she says laughing.

“Now it’s dominated by the Vietnamese. I sure wish I had a percentage of it – I wouldn’t be working so hard to keep these lions and tigers fed.”

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