Compared with sewing hair directly onto braided hair, sewing in a net hair weave is a better option since it not only can protect hair from the friction of the hair weave wefts but also helps weave style to last longer. What’s more, it can help to create a smooth as well as full hair weave style.
Braid hair into a beehive pattern, beginning at the nape. Then, part the hair around the perimeter of head about half an inch thick. Use a ponytail holder to hold the hair in the middle. Braid hair into a circle around head. Part another section of hair around the perimeter of head when you come to the end of the first braid. Place the loose braids from the end of the first cornrow to your second braid and continue to braids around the head. You should repeat this process until you reach the last knitted fabric on your head.
Sew the last loose braid from your beehive pattern along the long side of the corn down to make it flat on the scalp by using the same weaving thread and the needle.
Place the mesh wig or weaving net over your beehive pattern. Sew the edge of the net onto the first braid completely around your hairline to hold it in place by using the weaving thread and needle. Cut the cut the excess then sew the net closed, if your mesh wig or weaving net has excess material at the crown of your head. Before sewing on the wefted hair weave, you should place the net to your head.
Sew hair wefts onto head starting at the first cornrow along the perimeter. Do not cut the wefts. Sew the braid directly on your separate scalp on the web. Sew the wefted hair weave around the same pattern of your beehive until you reach the end of your beehive at the center of your crown. Sew the opening closed.
Comb or brush the hair at the closing in the middle to hide tracks, and then spray area to hold the closure in place.
Easy Bantu Knots & Bantu Knot Out for All Hair Types