29 Palms Nail Salon Express Nails 5984 Adobe Rd, Twentynine Palms, Hours: Open today · 9AM–7PM


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

5984 Adobe Rd,
Twentynine Palms,
CA 92277

come on in!


gels, gel nail designs,acrylic nail designs, nails, Manicures, Pedicures,waxing, hair wax, sugaring hair removal, nail removal, nails stickers, polish, & strengthener, shellac nail manicure, nail extensions, silk wrap nails, fake & French nails for fingernails and toenails,


Some of the services we provide are waxing, hair wax, sugaring hair removal, manicures, acrylic nail removal, acrylic nails, acrylic gel, gel nail polish, glitter, polish, manicure, pedicure, gel nail and acrylic nail removal, nails stickers, polish, & strengthener, shellac nail manicure, nail extensions, silk wrap nails, fake & French nails for fingernails and toenails, old & young nails, we want all our clients to have the best experience at our shop & beautiful pretty cool nails.

If you have special services or do not see the service you are looking for listed please give us a call at 760-219-1995, we are located in Twentynine Palms Calif,
in the middle of Town, 5984 Adobe Rd.



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2018 Nail Salons

Salon Sanitation
Something to Talk About: Washing Hands

by Michelle Pratt
Salon best practices include hand washing before every service
— both for the client and the tech.
But why bother when a squirt of hand sanitizer can kill the germs?
Despite its popularity and its ability to protect against many surface germs, hand sanitizer still doesn’t have the cleaning power of soap and water. However, because it’s so easily available and easy to use, many people have come to view the alcohol-based gel as an effective replacement.
Sanitizer does offer clients a level of protection, but it can’t replace that initial hand washing every nail tech and client should complete before the service begins. Cleaning and sanitizing are two separate things. Take the time to explain the difference to clients, including the benefits of both. That conversation could go something like this:

Client: Oh! I’m so sorry I’m late! My polish is already off, so we can get started right away.

You: No worries. We have plenty of time. Did you have a chance to wash your hands when you came in?

Client: Yes. I used hand sanitizer in the car.

You: Actually, would you wash your hands with soap and water before we start? You can choose your polish on the way back to the desk.

Client (back from hand washing): So why is it so important that we wash our hands? Are you afraid of germs?

You: It’s not just about germs. I need to make sure the hands are clean. Some clients come in after eating or gardening. Some bite and
pick their nails. I want to make sure they wash with soap and water to remove dirt or debris from their skin. Also, if they have a cold, or if bacteria are present on their hands, I don’t want it to spread. I ask all my clients to wash with soap and water before sitting down, and it usually surprises them to learn I also wash mine before every client.

Client: I thought using sanitizer would be enough. The label says it kills 99% of germs.

You: It’s true the alcohol-based sanitizers kill certain types of bacteria and germs, though not all. But if sanitizers are used incorrectly, they won’t kill germs. Instead, they could even cause germs to develop a resistance to the sanitizing agent.

Client: Yeah, I’ve heard about that.

You: Washing hands with soap with warm water will clean the skin thoroughly. That’s the only way to remove grease and dirt, which can still be present on hands and under the nails even after using sanitizer. In fact, you’ll notice I spray your nails with sanitizer even after you’ve washed them. This way I know they are clean and sanitized. Of course, spreading germs is also a concern. Imagine what lands on our hands during the day from covering our mouths when we cough, using our phones in the bathroom, and touching railings and door handles.

Client: That’s pretty gross. I’ve never really thought of it.

You: Yes, and here’s something interesting about handwashing. Did you know you should wash for nearly 20 seconds? It’s not a quick rinse! The next time you wash your hands, give it a try. Sing the ABCs while you wash, getting under the nails and around the cuticles. It’s a surprising long time, but well worth the protection it provides.

Click here for the full article.




Nail & Skin Disorders
Something to Talk About: Onycholysis

by Michelle Pratt – Also by this author

Onycholysis is a relatively common condition where the nail plate separates
from the nail bed. Sometimes the only treatment required is a gentle touch
and a little bit of patience.
Under our nail plate, at what might be described as a “border” between the free edge and our fingertip, is the hyponychium. It works as a protective seal between the nail bed and the nail plate. If that seal is broken, the nail separates from the bed, causing onycholysis. The detached nail often has a whitish hue rather than a soft, healthy pink.
Many factors can cause onycholysis. Some are as commonplace as repeated typing, tapping, biting, or picking. Repeated pressure against the nail tip breaks the seal and causes the plate to pull away. Techs may even contribute to the problem with aggressive filing or buffing, or by breaking the hyponychium’s seal when they clean under the nail. Another culprit could be prolonged and repeated exposure to allergens in nail products. This happens when the product isn’t cured correctly or is applied too wet and runs onto the skin.
Separation of the nail plate can occur as a secondary condition to another nail disease, or be the result of age, psoriasis, or a systemic, internal health issue. This compromise in the bond between the nail plate and the nail bed can lead to a bacterial infection or yeast infection. As nail techs, it’s our job to notice any nail abnormalities and let clients know when to seek a doctor’s assessment. That conversation could go something like this:

You: This nail is separated from the nail bed at the free edge. Did you notice this?

Client: Oh yes! I think I did that. I was trying to clean under my nails, and I think I went too deep. It really hurt!

You: I’m going to shorten this nail close to the free edge so it doesn’t catch on anything. It’s clean and dry, so you should be fine. As your nail grows, this unattached area will become of part of the free edge.

Client: What do you mean, “I should be fine”? Could it be a problem?

You: Actually, the condition is known as onycholysis. Onycholysis can be a problem if a significant amount of your nail detaches or if it appears on multiple nails. The separation puts you at risk of water and debris getting trapped under the nail. If I saw any black, green, or yellow, or if the skin on the nail bed was thick, flaky, or even wet and “soggy,” I’d recommend you go see a doctor. You would want to confirm you didn’t have a larger health issue.

Client: Yes. I’ve seen nails like that! Is this how it starts?

You: When the seal under the nail or at the cuticle is compromised, a problem can definitely develop, but when we see advanced cases of onycholysis and discolored nails, it’s usually not the result of something as harmless as someone poking themselves too hard. Those situations indicate a larger problem and require the attention of a doctor. The good thing is, as a licensed nail tech, I can alert people if I ever see the early stages of these problems on a client’s fingernails or toenails.

Client: Do you see this on toenails too?

You: Our toenails are often moist from our feet sweating, plus they get crushed in shoes and banged around when we run and exercise. That type of trauma can also cause onycholysis. Clients often don’t notice because they don’t check — or can’t see — their toes that closely. That’s one reason regular pedicures are so important. I can assess your toenails every month and notice small changes before they develop into larger issues.

Something to Talk About: Onycholysis



Nail Salons In California Use Less Toxic Chemicals, Win Over Clients …

January 12, 2018
Heard on Morning Edition

What stands out upon entering Mai Dang’s nail salon, located on a busy street in Berkeley, Calif., is what’s missing — the stinging smell of polish, remover and other nail products. That wasn’t always the case. For a decade, Dang suffered from the effects of the chemicals she used at work every day.

“When you do nails, workers get itchy skin and watery eyes,” says Dang, 40. She also used to have frequent headaches, and one of her workers developed asthma. So when she heard about an opportunity to improve the safety at her salon, she signed up.

“I work every day. I need the air to be pure, to be better for me. I have to take care of my health this way,” she says, speaking in Vietnamese through an interpreter.

Asian Health Services, a community clinic in Oakland, started The California Healthy Nail Salon Collaborative after the clinic identified a pattern of illness among nail salon workers.

“Practically every worker was experiencing some kind of health issue. And we realized that this was an epidemic,” says Julia Liou, planning and development director at the clinic and the co-founder of the collaborative.

Nail salons are big business in the United States — approximately $8.5 billion in revenue in 2015. Some of the chemicals used in salons are known to cause skin disorders and respiratory problems, and possibly even cancer, miscarriages and birth defects. Formaldehyde and toluene are just two of the risky ingredients in the nail polishes, solvents, glues and hardeners in constant use in salons; the Environmental Protection Agency lists at least 20 such worrisome chemicals.

But, so far, there’s been little government regulation to protect workers. Liou is trying to get salon owners to make changes voluntarily to improve worker safety.

“We don’t want to create a fear where it’s like, ‘Oh nail salons are so scary that people can’t go to them,’ ” explains Liou. “But we want to create a space where both the owner and the customer can feel comfortable, and actually create a model where the return on investment ends up being worker health.”

Salons that participate in the collaborative must make significant changes to their business, including buying less toxic nail polishes, thinners and removers. All workers are required to wear specific types of gloves and masks when using certain products. Owners are also required to purchase a portable mechanical ventilation unit.

“It sucks in the air when I do artificial nails so the workers don’t have to breathe in the toxic chemicals anymore,” explains Dang, as she turns on the machine with a remote control. More than 80 percent of salon workers in California are Vietnamese American, and more than half are of reproductive age, according to the collaborative.

California Nail Salons Start To Invest In Worker Safety



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29 Palms Nail Salon Express Nails 5984 Adobe Rd, Twentynine Palms, CA 92277
Phone: (760) 218-6945 Hours: Open today · 9AM–8PM, Nail Art!

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29 Palms Nail Salon Express Nails 5984 Adobe Rd, Twentynine Palms, CA 92277
Phone: (760) 218-6945 Hours: Open today · 9AM–8PM, Nail Art!


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