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How To Tie Gele Step by Step

Not too long ago she shared the how to tie gele tutorial with us, and we shared her picture over a
week ago and now we are excited to tell you our readers and hopefully you'll get some inspiring tips
from her.
This video illustrates easy to follow professional gele tieing techniques and suggestions ensuring you
get that flawless finish that is perfect for any party.
Expertise and ability with application is of prime importance. Every makeup artist/ gele tieing
specialist has approach and her exceptional ideas for attaining the best gele.
Adenike Ogungbe of EWAR makeovers, has a means of making very large aso-oke gele look really
small and pretty too, as you may see in the photographs of actual brides below, the make-up are
merely blemished, but quite simple, modest and chic.
Female folks who find it difficult tying head ties (gele), now have a respite, courtesy of Yinka
Thomas-Ogboja, CEO of Opeke.
She recently presented pleated, simple-to-tie, readymade gele, known as Asake.
Unlike before when aso-oke was synonymous with dull and unappealing colours, Opeke adds some
bright, brilliant and interesting, with the ability to customize pieces to suit every girl.
The creative strategy in the link below helps you to tie your gele in less than one minute and you are
good to go.

Its been a while yea and its been no fault of mine


as my internet provider ( I will save them by not losing
their name ) have refused to do what they assured me
, happily it's been rectified.

I 've a lot of my customers and friends who love to attend parties almost every weekend asking me
the most easy way as I cant always be there to help them tie every time to tie gele. I've taken the
liberty to put together an easy step-by-step guide on how to tie gele .
How to tie 'gele' with 'aso-oke

Gele like clothes comes in materials that are different and with this tutorial it's the conventional
'aso-oke' that is a little distinctive from the ones that are ordinary, learn the way to rock it
absolutely.
Gone are the times when ladies ditch the 'gele' or headtie when they rock nice conventional wears,
these days they go all the way tying the headtie in delightful ways.
For major birthday parties, weddings as wedding guests (as aso ebi), church and more it's very
important to a lady to know how to keep her 'gele' game powerful.
'Gele' like garments you wear comes in materials that are different and for this tutorial it is the
conventional 'aso oke' that's just a little distinctive from the ones that are standard.
'Gele' tying is one fad not every woman can boast about seducing clean but it makes just about the
most statement at celebrations particularly over the weekends.
The conventional 'gele' (headwrap) is common amongst Yoruba as an adornment on an equally fab
(usualy) traditional appearance.
A perfect 'gele' goes well with a wonderful make up look and this guide above is perfect, watch!
We understand how the weekend is filed with celebrations from weddings, naming ceremonies,
house warming and a lot more. And traditional wears are super glam these days, and the head tie
completes the trad look for women.
Many of us find it so hard to tie our head ties as much as we lo the look but beauty blogger, Yemisi
Seriki of Nsure Beauty has simplified this for us with this step-by-step guide for a fab gele. Step
1:Fold the Gele into 2 equal half ( I 'm using half Gele ). Step 2:Wrap around your head. Step
3:Overlap the Gele at the rear of your neck. Step 4. Bring the hand of the Gele forwards and pause
at the centre of your forehead. Step 5:Make several pleat. Measure 6:Take the pleat. Step 7:Shift
hands.
Headwraps are clean and infuse a kind of maturity into a fashion especially the conventional/African
appearances.
A common fashion with the Yoruba tribe, tying 'gele' isn't the easiest style to pull off, it needs
constant practise and demonstration but after you nail it, it's sealed.
Weekends are consistently full of lots of activities like weddings and parties. Obviously you cant take
it away from the "Owambes" who would stop at nothing to thrill both with dance steps and their
traditional wears. And these days conventional wears are super glam and the head gear (gele)
finishes the trad look for ladies.
"Gele" is a Yoruba Nigeria, West Africa word for a female Head-wraps generally worn at events for
example weddings. It truly is the inseparable fashion accessory of the African girl..
Candidly speaking, bulk of the women out there nevertheless find it so challenging to tie the (gele)
and in view of this we bring you simplified six steps to tie the gele and stone the tendency.
Ojulewa uses both Gele and our conventional Aso Oke to create easy, fabulous head wrapping styles
that would wow everyone at the next occasion. It is not hard; You can give it a trial. STEP 1: Make

little folds of three at the longest edge of one part of


your gele. You'll be able to use your lap if using scarf in sharpening the folds. STEP 2: Using the
folded ends, place your gele on your own front head with the short length on your own left and the
long length on your own right.STEP3: Make a tie round, holding the short length with your right
hand, hold tight ( get someone to help you if you wish).Afterward wrap the long length round the
rear of the head until it gets to the front head to meet up the short length you where holding. STEP
4: Tie the two lengths together using the border of the long length for the tie with the short one.
STEP 5: Start building the gele shaping it anyway you need it.STEP 6: Using both hands on the 1st
layer of gele in front, slightly pull the gele to the back revealing steps of round wrappings and you
are done.

The Way To Tie Nigerian Gele In Six Measures


We mostly watch ladies in occasions wearing gele and most of us wonder how creative they must
have already been to tie that fashion accessory.
For most African women, tying a Gele (head tie) is a difficult ordeal, which deters them from
wearing this wonderful piece and promoting our rich culture. The CEO of Opeke, Yinka ThomasOgboja, happens to be one of many girls who used to face this ordeal prior to an occasion. It was
either they couldt tie the geles themselves, or dress up took forever because of their battles with
the geles and husbands began to turn red in the face, or they weret ready to always enrich the
pockets of makeup/gele artists (no offense). Some desired to dress traditional to church or particular
functions but the concern of headgears was the start of abstinence.

All these challenges resulted in the arrival of Opeke interpreted an indigenous fashion brand
targeted at encouraging attractiveness and the African culture, "omoge" or "fine girl. Opeke started
with a touch line called already pleated, "Asake", simple-to-tie, ready-made geles. This creative
product allows you to tie your gele within just a minute and yes, folks assume you are an expert!
Gone are those days when aso-oke was interchangeable with colors that are unappealing and dull,
Opeke adds a touch of vibrant, bright and enjoyable with their bits, with the ability to customize
pieces to satisfy the personalities in their customers. They make lovely gele ebi, asake ebi, booking
ensembles for couples-to- be, gele and ipele selections for girls of luxury and fashion. What's
promising is which you can package all your geles to "asakerize" to them or purchase from their
assortments. So you do t have to worry anymore about not being able to tie your geles!
They will soon be starting another product line under Opeke called Arewa and we heard in
the grapevine this has to do with beads. Today touch base with them and make hard gele tying a
thing of the past!
The head scarf is used as an ornamental head covering or fashion accessory, or for functionality in
different settings. Significance or its uses can change depending on the state and/or faith of people
who wear it. In Ghana, chance to wear a "duku" typically falls on a religious day of Friday, Saturday
or Sunday, depending on if they are Muslim, Seventh-Day Adventists or Sunday church-going
Christians.
As Gele they're known in Nigeria, and can be rather big and elaborate. Although gele can be worn

for day to day tasks, the intricate ceremonial ones (generally made from a material which is stronger
than regular cloth) are worn to weddings, special events, and church activities. A resurrection in
African pride, especially among the youth, has led to its usage outside of Africa in many Western
nations. When worn, especially for more elaborate occasions, the gele normally covers a girl's her
ears as well as whole hair. The only part exposed is earrings and her face on the lower part of her
earlobes. Traditional African dress that might or might not have exactly the same routine as the
headtie accompanies the gele.
A Gele is a flat piece of fabric (commonly Aso Oke (Jean-like material), Brocade (Starched Cotton
cloth), African Print, Paper like fabric with plain or bold patterns (Sego, Jubilee, and more are some
brand names of the paper-like fabric), Damask (greatly patterned Paperlike, Velvet-like fabric) and
so on) wrapped by hand to form a hat.
Geles are worn by African Women to complement their African Apparel. A Gele is generally the
highlight of a look. A nicely tied Gele can compensate for a not so great looking ensemble. A Gele is
categorized amongst African Girls as a clothing accessory.
According to the Yoruba tradition, the way a Gele is tied can indicate a girls marital status. A
Geles ending leaning to the right indicates a Girl is married and a Geles end leaning to the
left signals a Girl is Single. Nevertheless, in society today, particularly in the Urban areas, there is
no defined indicator of a Womans marital status by the way. African Girls can be very specific on
how they want their Gele tied. Some like them tied in amounts to not stand extremely low while
some like them tied in a way that is more conservative.

Geles are really very beautiful and entrancing when tied. Geles have gotten the attention of millions
of individuals in different countries around the globe from Europe to Europe, from Africa to North
America, South America and all throughout the world. Many non- Geles is worn by Africans as a sign
of reverence when attending some as a part of their everyday wear, African events and some that
have gotten a soft spot for the Yoruba Culture. A Geles span can range from 8 wide and 54
Long (African Print) to 34 wide and 72 Long (Gele Paper-like Head-tie) to 20 broad and
80 long (Aso Oke) and more.