Another term for fill.
We all love to gain new clients, but sometimes that first appointment comes with a few surprises. What should you say when you see a potential problem from the product already on the nail?
The economy being what it is, it’s happening more and more. Clients are pushing their two-week fill appointments to three and even four weeks. Usually that means more work for the tech and longer appointment times. We asked NAILS readers: Do you charge more for a fill if it’s been longer than two weeks since the client’s last appointment?
To find out what circumstances do warrant a fresh full set, we asked two nail techs known for their high standards when they fill and when they remove.
Colored and glitter acrylics are beautiful, but many of us do not do them in the salon because it is too time consuming for us and too expensive for the clients to change the color. Use a reverse application to make it easier.
"What can I do for a client with dry, rough, cracked hands?" asks our first reader.
A Nail Biter's First Nail Fill: Step by Step Tutorial
August 22, 2016
July 8, 2016
Acrylic Rebalance After Four Weeks
May 9, 2016
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