CARE & FEEDING
Use a wide-bristle plastic or nylon brush, available for a dollar or two at the local drugstore, or a currycomb from a tack shop. The currycomb is more in the spirit, but the brush will move through the hair more easily and accomplish the same result.
It may happen that a few hairs will come off in brushing, particularly if
there are tangles that have to be worked out. These hairs are breaking (rather than coming loose from the base). This is normal, since the hair is
dead and more brittle, and does not mean the tail is coming apart. The loss
of these few hairs from the thousands in the tail will not affect its appearance or long life.
A second choice is to tie the hair together, coil the tail, and put it flat
in a large zip-lock baggie, removing as much air as possible before zipping.
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