What Should You Do Before Getting A Pedicure

If you have a pedicure planned in the near future, you may think that all you have to do is show up and be ready for a great relaxation, but in reality, a little preparation is much safer. You can get a  satisfactory service. Of course, most of the work should be left  to a knowledgeable technician, but there are some things to consider in advance, especially if this is your first pedicure.
Your main concern is to find a salon that you like and feel safe and comfortable. If the service is substandard and the space looks dirty and empty, consider moving to a new location. This makes a difference in that it keeps bacteria and infections away. Nail salons that seem uninterested in disinfecting products and keeping workstations clean are big nonos. Instead of the horror story of the next happy time, you need to relax and leave with well-maintained toes.

How to prepare  a pedicure

At home,  there are a few things you can do to ensure a seamless experience before you go to the salon. One  thing many people don’t forget or say is not to shave just before booking a pedicure. Give for at least 3 days to make sure there are no cuts or cuts for bacteria to invade (via the head curve). If you’re very keen to keep fungi and other unwanted issues away, you can create your own small kit  that includes  emery boards, cuticle pushers, pumice stones, and even  nail clippers, if needed.
The first places your feet go when you get a pedicure are the bathtubs that are regularly watered and the feet of others. Bacteria, infectious diseases such as nail fungi, and viruses such as plantar warts propagate in moist environments and especially love jet outlets. At home, I’ve seen  visible evidence of regular use of bathtubs and sinks. The same bubbles collect in the nozzle tube and it is not easy to clean this space. When the jet is activated, everything collected at the jet exit will fall to your feet. This is also the reason why you shouldn’t shave your feet (or feet!) Before going to the salon. Because the microtia by shaving sends you to your appointment with the pain that opened you. Tell the nail designer not to use the jet in the foot bath-manual massage is part of the pedicure anyway!

Pay homage to your cuticle. Tell the nail technician not to cut or trim the cuticle, but you can gently push it back. Your cuticle is the barrier between your growing nails and the infection. When your nails stretch outwards, the cuticle prevents something from getting into your body through the nail bed, especially considering that we are walking in the city with open-toed shoes. It’s good to have a barrier. Cutting the cuticle can damage the skin around the toes. Avoid  unnecessary trauma to the cuticle. A little moisturizer will make them look good right away.
Ask questions before starting the cleaning and sterility process. Does your salon sterilize the tools, use new tools for each client, or dedicate a set of tools to regular clients? What sterility method do they use? Can I bring my own tools and manicure? Do you offer disposable shoes if you need to go somewhere before the polish dries? An autoclave machine or a liquid pesticide disinfectant is the answer you want to ask about sterilizing tools. Anything made of paper, paperboard, or foam (think emery board and toe separator) should be disposable.
It is important to thoroughly inspect your nail salon. Clean the foot tabs after each use and make sure the technician has a new sterile or  new tool for each customer. Bring beach sandals or sandals instead of using the shoes provided by the salon.
The rules of pedicure cleanliness and care  also apply to DIY pedicures. Make sure you have a clean area before you get your feet wet and that the basin that is soaking your feet  is scrubbed and that the pumice stones, nail files and nail clippers are clean. Having your own nail care tool is definitely not a bad idea.
Do not shave your feet at least 2 days before your pedicure. Shaving your feet before going to a nail salon sounds like a humble thing. However, shaving with a razor will open the small hair follicles on your feet. Although invisible to the naked eye, these wounds can cause bacteria and infections during pedicure. Nail salons are a habitat for bacteria and fungi. Not because it’s a bad place, but because it cleans the nails of hundreds of people every day. Therefore, the next time you go to a pedicure, do not shave your feet. Trust us, no one will judge you. When it comes to pedicure, time is important. Summer is a bright season to roam around in bright floral dresses and colorful flip-flops. For the same reason, most women get a pedicure in the summer. Getting a pedicure in the winter can be a hassle. It’s difficult to get out of the salon with sandals, but to follow a pedicure, you need to follow the “sockless feet” rule for at least 8 hours. Do not trim the cuticle before pedicure. The cuticle is the dead skin at the base of the toenail and fingernail. There is a reason for your cuticle. Your job is not to look good, but to protect your nails from damage. Cutting the cuticle makes you more susceptible to bacterial and fungal infections.  Instead, you can soak your nails in warm soapy water and push them back before going to the nail salon.  Get your own nail tools as needed: The instruments used in nail salons are used by many people. It is difficult to expect 100% cleanliness and infection-free equipment. Therefore, bringing a nail toolkit can reduce the risk of infection. You can bring your own nail clippers, nail buffers, pumice stones, foam to separators, and emery boards are very helpful. If you are happy with your salon tools,  make sure you are using a hospital grade disinfectant. Make sure your foot bath is safe: Some nail salons only clean  the surface of the tub. The chances of getting infected are high. Talk to your technician for more information before taking a footbath. Also, make sure  the waterjet is disinfected after each customer completes the procedure. For nail salon tours, if you are new to getting a pedicure at a particular salon, you need to be familiar with that salon. Take a tour of the area and its facilities to understand their cleanliness and hygiene. If you are not satisfied with the condition of the salon, do not do a pedicure.

What should prepare before getting Pedicure?

Things to do

If you have any health problems, schedule a check with your doctor before getting a pedicure. Infections can interfere with healing and increase the risk of complications such as ulcers. When you receive a green light from a specialist, you need to learn what to look for in the salon. Book in the morning if possible. When the salon is busy, it’s better to be one of the first visitors as there is no time to clean the tools between clients. It would be  even better if you could bring a nail kit. It is especially important to bring non-sterile equipment such as nail files, pumice stones, foot files and nail buffers.  Speaking of pumice, be sure to use it to remove dead skin cells. Soak your feet in water and  remove the skin with stones and scrubs. Do not cut the nail short as it promotes internal growth of the nail and can lead to infection.  Use an emery board to smooth the edges of your nails. Be sure to file lightly without damaging the surface of your nails. Always use a wooden nail polish stick to clean under your nails. Gently remove the cuticle with the orange stick. Do not cut them below your ankles and do not use sharp tools. Apply creams and moisturizers to maintain the proper moisture balance in the skin.
In  a sense, pedicure can be very personal. Come to think of it, you won’t expose your feet to people unless you go swimming in the summer. So it’s understandable that people can be a little nervous before they are appointed. That’s why I wanted to write this so that I could prepare for a pedicure without worrying about “doing it right”. If this is your first time asking a question, ask if you have any questions.

This process can be daunting for some. In addition to guiding the process, the cosmetologist can provide advice on what to do later to ensure that the finished result lasts as long as possible. Think about what you are wearing. It is best to wear something that is reasonably loose or can be rolled. Jeans are not recommended as they may be more difficult to pull up for  treatment. Don’t shave your legs One of the ways people shy away from getting a manicure is by what they “can see.” First of all, estheticians are professionals, work with you and don’t judge you (on the contrary, they work hard to calm your nerves and help you relax and increase).Another reason is that shaved feet are susceptible to infection.

You should trim your toenails before getting Pedicure

This is due to the simple fact that the shaved feet have open pores. Self-confidence It may seem strange, but treatments like pedicure can have a significant impact on self-confidence. Some people say  they are confident in wearing open-toe sandals and showing  their feet in ways that they can’t work with. Of course, some people are afraid to go to the  salon. Is the equipment used hygienic? Will I be comfortable there?
In short, you will benefit not only from the best products, but also from the best people who use them!

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