A Comprehensive Guide On The Usage Of Lash Extension Glue







Lash glue is the most important item in your lashes kit. It's all about exposure and convenience when it comes to lash craft, if you don't have readily available access to the right kinds of lash glue then you can be at a disadvantage in terms of time and results. As someone who has been wearing falsies since we were old enough to realize that they looked better than my real set, we take pride in knowing exactly what works for me and how much. That said, there is no "one size fits all" when it comes to lash extension glue the best kind of lash adhesive will depend on many factors such as how well your eyes can hold an adhesive (the eye area is often susceptible to water and oil) and what kind of lashes you plan on using.




As we always say take time to learn the ins and outs of your tools, know their limitations, and when to pick a better alternative. If you're willing to put in the effort then you'll be rewarded with much more successful results. It's all about pairing a lash adhesive glue that compliments your lashing style/preference after wearing false lashes for years, we discovered that our lashes were far less likely to detach or lift when we used a lash glue containing rubber latex. Same product, same consumers but two very different outcomes. So why?


Lash Extension Glue: Duo Lash Glue vs Rubber Latex Glue

The reason is simple: rubber latex. It has the same sticking power as a regular adhesive but it makes lashes more flexible and less prone to breakage or tearing at the lash line. The ability to move with your natural lids also prevents your falsies from becoming overly cumbersome as they're meant to give you a wide-eyed look rather than making you resemble an exotic doll. Don't worry, we'll go over how to achieve that kind of effect later on!





There are several types of lash extension glue available on the market, from brands to budget options. When it comes down to it you can really pick your favorite but we highly recommend testing out a few different kinds before committing to one over another. A good lash glue should be clear and stay put once dry, if you're wearing lashes for hours on end then you don't want them coming loose in the middle of a night out!



Latex-based Glue: The most common type of adhesive currently in circulation is what we mentioned earlier with latex being its main ingredient. This kind of lash glue makes lashes soft enough to move along with the natural movement of your lids, meaning that when applied properly they'll look natural. A good amount of latex-based lash glue is also not suitable for those with sensitive skin due to the fact that it can cause irritation, so do a patch test before using it around your eyes.Clear Glue: This kind of adhesive is rather rare, but most brands have them nowadays. So if you're allergic to latex then this might be your next best option! These kinds are clear and offer all of the perks as rubber latex ones but they're free from ingredients that could irritate your lids. However, these adhesives usually come in very small amounts and only work on certain types of lashes we highly recommend testing out a few different kinds before committing to one over another because all false lashes aren't made equal!Non Latex Glue: Last but not least is a non-latex lash glue, which is a great alternative if you have sensitive skin or don't want to deal with the consequences of wearing latex around your eyes. This type of lash adhesive contains ingredients that are much less likely to cause irritation as well as eye damage if it comes into contact with your lids (always remember to close your eyes when applying) and tends to work better on silk/natural hair lashes since they're more similar in texture to your natural lashes than any other kind keeping them still for long periods of time.