Candy-Inspired Acrylic French by EzFlow

by Sigourney Nuñez | September 12, 2016

Learn how to execute a colorful French using EzFlow Design Colored Acrylics candyFLOSS Collection. Follow this technique by global brand ambassador Allie Baker. 

1. After applying a nail form, sculpt the nail using EzFlow HD Cover Pink Powder, making sure to blend product toward the cuticle area and apply evenly for best coverage.

2. Cap the nail with your choice of EzFlow HD Clear or EzFlow HD Pink Powder and build the structure.

3. When the product is in the molding stage, pinch the C-Curve.

4. File nails using EzFlow finish filing procedures and buff to a high shine.

5. Using alternating colors from the EzFlow Design Colored Acrylics CandyFloss collection, place dry beads of colored acrylic on the free edge area of the nail. When the bead turns matte, press it flat.

6. Continue adding and overlapping dots to create the smile line and cover the free edge.

To see this step-by-step in action, click here

Nail tech Melba Mosley demonstrates reflexology techniques on colleague Apryl Moore, while...


Foot Forward Summit 2019

by Staff

NAILS' second Foot Forward Summit was held in Atlanta August 11-13. Nail techs gathered for speaker presentations, advanced education, and networking.

Nails by Tracey Lee


Up Your Acrylic Skills: Mix Ratio

by Tracey Lee

Even though mix ratio is fundamental to learning about liquid-and-powder acrylic application, it’s still one of the biggest challenges for nail professionals in the salon. The performance and longevity of our product is hugely affected by an incorrect mix ratio.


In our video section, watch salon professionals in action, listen to the advice of salon business experts, and tour inside the world’s top salons.

What's The Difference? Clarifying Commonly Confused Nail Terms


What's The Difference? Clarifying Commonly Confused Nail Terms

by Holly Schippers

You probably know the essential differences between the products and nails terms you use in the salon every day — like soft gel versus hard or LED light versus UV. But could you provide a clear explanation to a curious client? And what about those fuzzy terms that can mean different things to different people? Here's a terminology "cheat sheet" we hope will help keep us all on the same page.

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