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Many people's routines include getting their nails done. It might be difficult to get your nails done properly at times, whether owing to a lack of funds, a lack of time, or even the present condition of affairs. In this video, I explain the various manicure equipment and how to use it.
You can read a full article on how to conduct a manicure at home here. This article discusses manicure equipment, how to use it correctly, and why it is necessary for making the ideal manicure at home. I include a variety of tools, some of which serve the same goal but may have additional features.
Many different manicure tools do the same function. I explain the distinctions in hopes of assisting you in making the best decision for your requirements.
When completing a manicure, one of the most critical pieces of equipment you'll need is a cuticle pusher. It is critical. Cuticle pushers are used to remove excessive skin from the back of your nails. When applying a product like nail paint or gel, it is critical to push back your cuticles because you want your nails to be clean and ready so that the product adheres to them as well as possible.
Pushing back your cuticles should always be done at a 45-degree angle to avoid harming yourself, since some cuticles may be more difficult to push back. It's also a good idea to press them back once your nails have been soaking for a few minutes.
Stainless steel cuticle pushers are excellent because they are long-lasting, simple to clean and sterilize in between usages, and were intended to fit easily at the rear of the nail, allowing you to efficiently push back more cuticles at a time. The majority of them have two sides. The opposite end of the cuticle pusher is generally sharp, allowing you to clean your nails and sidewalls.
Some include scrapers for gently scraping off the leftover dead skin from your nails after you've pushed back the cuticle.
Glass files and cuticle pushers have lately gained popularity. They, like metal, may be sterilized and reused. They are believed to be gentler on your nails than other cuticle tools, and they come with a sharp glass file for filing hard-to-reach areas on or beneath your nails.
They are constructed of glass, so they will naturally break, despite the manufacturer's promises that they are sturdy. It's a good idea to be cautious when dealing with it so that you don't drop it. It may not shatter, but if a piece of glass breaks off without your knowledge, you may inadvertently injure yourself.
Rubber cuticle pushers are also reusable, although it's best not to share them with others, even after sanitizing them. They are not as strong and robust as stainless steel cuticle pushers, but they are less expensive. They are soft on your skin and do not cause as much damage as a stainless steel cuticle pusher.