How to Wrap a Headscarf, Turban Style // Guest Post by The Sassy Sparrow
"I don't know what your lives are like, but mine is busy. Real busy. My four sisters and I have a home business, so sometimes I don't have time to do more than get up and go! That's right, sometimes I don't even make my bed. gasp! "What?!" Yes, you heard me correctly, and no judging, because I'm pretty sure we have all done it a time or two! So guess what happens when suddenly an errand needs run, and my hair has a few too many snarls to be socially acceptable? The top knot. And take my word for it, it doesn't ever look like it does on Pinterest. But do not despair because I have a solution for all of us busy busy people that I am going to share with you! A magically marvelous way to tie a head scarf.
The greatest thing about wearing your hair this way is that you can get away with anything. After workout hair? No Problem! Haven't had time to do anything since I was rudely awakened by alarm clock hair? No one will know! I promise. It's really easy and fabulously handy so we are going to show you how to tie one of these headscarves.
My favorite scarf for this is this beautiful square silky scarf that I have no idea where I got, but you could also use any rectangular scarf.
Fold your scarf into a triangle. If you are using a rectangular scarf, it might not be perfectly even but that's totally fine.
Place the long edge on your forehead and fold back a couple of inches of fabric like so. This should keep it from sliding around on your head.
Take the ends and wrap them around your head bringing them back to the front.
Simply knot the ends, then tuck them in. Boom. You look fabulous! Now go and have a lovely day!
Thank you so much for that awesome tutorial, Grace!! This is something that we will definitely have to try. The Sassy Sparrow is a home based, family run handbag and accessory business. They are a team of 5 sisters, who, along with their mom, design, sew, and market their own line of bags. Their fabrics are produced using textile patterns from the 18th and 19th centuries, and are woven on antique looms. They love creating and working together! To follow along on their adventures, check them out at: www.thesassysparrow.com, thesassysparrowblog.com, facebook: sassysparrow, and instagram: @sassysparrow