276°
Posted 20 hours ago

Developlus FCOP0002 Color Oops Hair Color Remover, Extra Strength, Extra Conditioning

£9.9£99Clearance
ZTS2023's avatar
Shared by
ZTS2023
Joined in 2023
82
63

About this deal

The pink contains a small amount of red molecule, which is enough to neutralise a small amount of green (aka mint). What you should find, is the hair turns to a silver or pearl blonde. If you find the hair looks a tad pink, it’s fine just clarify it once and this should balance it out. If you feel the hair still has a green tinge (after the pink), just repeat the pink application again. While most hair colour removers require that you wait several days or even weeks before you apply new colour, you can re-colour your hair immediately after using the L’OREAL ColorZap colour remover. In fact, L’OREAL advices that you plan to re-dye your hair immediately. This hair colour remover claims to remove both permanent and semi-permanent hair dye. A majority of customers report positive results with a few complaints here and there. But the biggest issue is the smell which can last for several days. What I would suggest in your situation is you initially do as you (yourself) suggested and apply a semi-permanent (no peroxide or ammonia) grey shade. What you will find is all the time you have lightened areas (as you do from your previous high lift tint) you can apply a blue based semi permanent grey and achieve a very naturalistic grey/silver shade. Strangely, even a very light pastel blue overlaid onto ‘growing out’ blonde hair with darker roots can create a realistic grey. Just keep using blue shampoos on it and keeping the tone in the previously lightened hair as metallic grey/silver as possible. For the forseeable future you will be able to create a good grey shade without the need for any kind of permanent colour intervention. As I said, the contrast between your toned (grey) previously blonde hair and the dark roots will create a very realstic grey/silver. Afterall, natural grey hair is created due to the combination of pure white and dark hairs.

I clarify my hair, then I strip it (as I do have brown roots with some greys), I then colour to lighten. When trying to expose natural white/grey you need to be mindful that you may not be completely white or silver throughout. The problem with many of these DIY methods is that they don’t work very well. They’ll remove only some of the colour and even when they get most of it out, they leave your hair looking terrible.Hi There, well it might be worth giving your hair another application of Decolour Remover if you think there was a lot of build up. I would suggest the next application at maybe the 7 day point from the first application of Decolour. Bleach and Shampoo:If you feel particularly daring, try mixing a little bleach in with your shampoo. This method lightens the artificial dye, but may also affect your natural color, so proceed at your own risk. You should test this mixture on a strand of hair first before doing your entire head. The bleach may be too strong and may cause permanent damage. Be careful if you decide to try this. Hi Jan. Ok, this is good news. If you have a pale pink you can tone this. For your knowledge pale pink would be neutralised to a silver-white with an ultra-light mint green. Think of the tinted moisturizers for red skin tones that use a small amount of green to balance. The problem you have is your roots are white, so it’s not going to be practical to use this pastel mint tone in your situation as your roots will look slightly green. Generally, if your hair feels strong it would take several treatments. If you apply Decolour Stripper (blue box) to wet hair and work it through, it should go lighter and redder. To get a good base to create a red shade, you want to get the hair stripped to an orange-red level. Then apply a permanent red shade to the hair immediately afterwards. Whilst you cannot recolour with a peroxide based shade immediately after Decolour Remover (red box), Decolour Stripper is designed for the purpose of immediately re-colouring.

If you are thinking about removing your permanent hair colour, we found five really effective and safe hair colour removers online. Here they are. Hi Diane, firstly yes natural golden tones are warmth, but here is the thing. People tend to hate Sun-In because it can only lift by about two shades and generally exposes the warmth in the hair. It seems that you actually quite like the effect this has on your hair, so it leads to my next suggestion.After de-colouring your hair you can re-dye it immediately without any problem. What we like about it: Once these bonds or links have been dissolved, the artificial colour molecules have nothing to hold them in place and since they are smaller now, they can easily get out of the hair shaft through the cuticle. Should I try a darker grey semi or will it need a permanent ? I’m loathe to do the latter as I’ve had breakage in the past and now am careful to only do the roots each with a tiny “overlap” to avoid over-processing so the idea of using permanent all over is a bit scary !

I went to the hairdresser and as it was winter she suggested a gloss, which I didn’t understand to be a semi permanent brownish colour, nonetheless it turned out a lot darker than I would’ve thought as oppose to a gloss which I perceived as maybe a very subtle darker shade with an abundance of shine. It has shine but is too dark. Hi Scott – I am after some advice please? I have been dyeing my hair using a permanent dark brown, and then switched to using a non-permanent dark brown a few years ago, but only using on my roots. However, at some point (in months to come) you are going to start see a lot more darker hair appearing nearer the top sections. What it might be worth you trying is to use a tone on tone method. I am mindful of your medical condition and know how this effects hair quality. Therefore, if you started to apply a 9.17 based colourant with 10 volume peroxide your natural white hair will colourise to a silver ash. However, your non grey (darker hair) won’t be lightened, but will take on a cool tone. A permanent colourant with a 10 volume developer is pretty gentle and whilst it cannot lighten it will cover natural white. The 9 base is a light blonde, the 17 pigment is the ash violet. With this approach you are colourizing your white hair to a ivory silver and when this intermixes with the dark hair it will create a more silver medium grey effect. Hair Colour Removers like Decolour Remover (red box) cannot technically work on semi-permanent fashion colours. However, whilst Decolour Stripper will get the unwanted purple shade out of the hair, it will also lighten the underlying base, so you would lose your balayage which is sitting under your purple colour. I know Decolour Remover can generally get semi-permanent reds out of the hair (due to the red colour molecule). However, what tends to happen is the red will flush out of the purple shade and leave a blue behind. If the blue (left behind) is a fairly standard blue, applying a pastel pink throughout this hair will create a lavender result. However, if the blue appears more like a mint green, the pastel pink turns this mint green colour to a beige blonde. Do not do a whole head stripping, as because your hair is now patchy it won’t strip evenly. You need to apply those balayage panels (via stripping) as you want to break up all those uneven areas. Next, the reason why I don’t want you to use a permanent copper-red is your hair has porous areas. Therefore, if you apply another permanent colourant (at the moment) it is only going to grab and fade again. By stripping in panels, then spending 6 to 8 weeks allowing the hair to rest and only using a semi-permanent colourant, your hair will normalise and in a couple of months take a permanent colourant well.

Frequently asked questions

Do not apply a peroxide-based colourant immediately after using a hair colour remover. The chemistry of colour removal and peroxide contradicts, so you need to leave the hair to normalise before attempting to apply a peroxide-based colourant; ideally, wait for one week. However, you can use peroxide-free semi-permanent colourants and toners, such as Colour Restore, immediately after using a hair colour remover. 9. Stripper Creates a Blank Canvas for Recolouring This is a safe and effective way to remove colour from your hair. It will gently strip away dyed colour from your hair without using bleach products, which is a great bonus and will protect your hair from damage. NB These methods may be extremely drying and cause damage depending on the current health of your hair. If you have thin, fragile hair or a sensitive scalp, use these with caution and speak to a professional. Doing a strand test is a very sensible idea. Follow up with deep conditioning treatments or hair masks to counteract these chemical treatments. Alternative methods for stripping hair color at home

You have also said you have darker roots with some grey. So this is indicating to me your hair needs the lightening method it used to have. So the below would be my suggestion to you:- I’ve looked at various blonde tints to mix with developer but I don’t want it to turn muddy/green/brown if I need to use it! Some people found that they could leave their hair that way after de-colouring it. The remover works evenly without leaving any blotches and uneven coloured spots. But if you are not comfortable with the final colour, you can use a dye immediately after. What we like about it:Hi There. It sounds like your hair re-oxidized. This happens when a peroxide is applied immediately after you use a remover. The peroxide is found in the developer of permanent colourants and whilst some brands say they are ‘semi-permanent’ in truth, they are what is known as a quasi or demi colour, that does feature peroxide to evoke a result. Try using your deepest deep conditioner and leaving it in for a few hours between treatments with the anti-dandruff shampoo. On its own, it will also take multiple rounds that will gradually fade your hair bit by bit. To speed up this process, use the Vitamin C Method outlined above. When you apply a permanent colourant, the peroxide in the colourant will lighten the hair a level or two, pretty much exactly as Sun-in works. However, you cannot see this underlying lightening because the artificial colour molecules sit on the top. When you use a hair colour remover it takes out the artificial molecules and exposes the lightened hair underneath. This is where many people discover the previous colourant lightened their hair to a coppery colour. However, if you have long found your hair lifts to a nice colour with Sun-In, it’s very possible that if you used Decolour Remover, you would discover the hair was a shade you liked underneath, as that peroxide in the colourants developer would have been lifting up your natural brown hair, just as Sun-In does. It’s free of ammonia, bleach and other harsh chemicals. So it doesn’t dry out your hair or make it brittle. This means that you can safely re-colour your hair immediately after de-colouring it.

Asda Great Deal

Free UK shipping. 15 day free returns.
Community Updates
*So you can easily identify outgoing links on our site, we've marked them with an "*" symbol. Links on our site are monetised, but this never affects which deals get posted. Find more info in our FAQs and About Us page.
New Comment