Why Did The Wind Fell In Love With Her Natural Straight Black Hair? 3 Poems Provide The Answer.

Straight Black Hair

Straight black hair has a magnet love affair with the blowing wind, and most women I know hate this love affair the wind has with their hair, and for good reason! Beauticians and hair specialists will list a plethora of reasons why the wind wreaks havoc on straight hair, and none of them adds to the stylish look of a woman’s hair.

But for most men, the experience is like a scene from a movie. There’s something spectacular about a woman’s sleek hair flowing in the wind after being blown by a powerful gush of wind. It’s a spectacle so lovely that you find yourself yearning to feel those tresses with your hands. If you are fortunate enough to be there with her when the wind blows, the aroma and sight can be breathtaking.

Why do women with styled hair hate the wind?

According to most women with naturally straight hair, nothing can wreak havoc on a woman’s hair like the wind. Nothing is more aggravating for women with straight hair than getting their hair all fixed up to perfection only to be greeted by the wind’s loving embrace as they go out the door.

This greeting is rarely appreciated because it nearly invariably damages their haircut, which they’ve worked so hard to obtain. Women with thick, curly hair are more prone to difficult-to-untangle tangles and knots. Individual strands of curly hair can also become knotted, resulting in breakage at the knot’s location later when you try to untangle your hair.

Uneven hair lengths, flyaways, and the illusion of thinning hair can all come from these issues. One of the most common issues is dryness. Wind can dry down your strands, making them brittle and brittle. This can also harm the cuticle, your hair’s outer layer, allowing greater damage to the cortex, or the inner protein-rich component of your hair.

Split ends, which occur when the tips of your hair strands begin to separate from the center, can also be caused by dryness. This is not only harmful to your hair, but it can also make it appear less shiny and well-kept. You can see why most women have a love-hate connection with the wind and their hair after reading the following explanations.

Why should women with straight hair love the wind?

Despite the love-hate connection that exists between the wind and ladies with natural hair, some people believe that watching the wind blowing long straight hair creates an unequal beauty.

While many women despise it when the wind plays with their hair, some of us can appreciate the beauty of seeing women’s hair blowing in the wind. The Wind and Your Hair was composed to commemorate all of these occasions.

I had the opportunity to observe people with natural long hair blowing in the breeze. This poem was taken from the poetry collection, Sultry which is available on Amazon.

Poems about straight black hair

There are many poems that have been written about straight black hair. Some of these poems talk about the beauty of straight black hair, while others talk about the struggles that come with having straight black hair.

Read to find out more.

The Wind and Your Hair

i enjoy the way your hair
take flight in the wind
obediently dancing
to every rhythmic beat.

i love the fragrance
your hair releases
to the command of
the whispering wind.

i appreciate the way
the sun finds its way
through each wispy strand
lending rich colour
to your clustered beauty
in every way.

i enjoy the way the wind
play those tender games
with your hair,

one moment it tenderly
toss a few strands
concealing your eyes

every now and again
enough strands
to obscure your entire face,

some strands are even
wise enough
to steal a kiss by
slipping through your lips.

i love the way you slowly
brush those disobedient,
strands away with such
seductive ease.

i love the sight of your hair
blowing and flowing
in the wind.

To all women, take a moment to enjoy the loving side of the wind every now and then. Let’s enjoy the poem.

The Wind and Your Hair

Top-Down on the Highway

it’s a symphony of
rhythmic romance
cruising on the highway
and watching the wind
has it way with her
freshly washed hair.

it fondles each strand
while they go wild,
from the excitement
of this playful process.

cruising top-down
on the highway
and watching the wind
have fun with the wind
while it releases
that soothing fragrance
of her favourite hair oil.

her hair,
blowing and flowing in the wind,
is a symphony of
rhythmic romance
and soothing satisfaction.
complemented by
the satisfying smile that caresses her face.

Nature’s Loving ways

in the shade under
the canopy of greenery.
with love birds at play
provides us with
free entertainment on this
natural stage.

we sit in the comfort
of fruitful conversation
while the wind gently
plays with her hair.

i was the only spectator
to this engaging sideshow.

i watch her
every now and again
scolding the wind
has it moves
a hand full of strands
that covers her lips.

i see her ever-glowing smile
peaking through while
she jostles with the wind
to put them back in order.

it was like a scene on repeat
as the wind kept making
the same play
again and again.

despite the wind
pesky ways
she retained that
grace and poise
I have grown accustomed to.

the wind might have
messed with her hair
but her smile was
never smeared.
That’s what I love
about this woman.

The Wind’s Love Affair With Your Hair Will Continue

I know it’s difficult for women who spend so much time getting their hair ready for that special occasion or just for that extra self-love treatment. But watching women with natural black hair blowing in the wind is a sight to behold. These kinds of sights attract some men, and lead others to create art, music, or write poetry. There is a unique beauty that you see when watching the wind and having fun with their hair.

What is your love-hate story with the wind and your long hair? Share it below in the comment section and share this post with a woman you know can relate to this.

Bentinck is a bestselling author in Caribbean and Latin American Poetry, he is a multifaceted individual who excels as both an artist and educator.

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