There’s a wide decision of Wigo level iron; everything from fired or tourmaline plates, to clammy or dry models. What follows are audits of the ongoing models and what each brings to the table and, all the more significantly, what it doesn’t.
Wigo level irons are made by Helen of Troy and are many times showcased under the last option name – the models are the very same regardless of which brand name you purchase. They are low-to mid-cost hair straighteners and there are various models to look over.
The Wigo Fired level iron comes in three sizes; 1″, 1 3/4″, and 2 1/4″. Aside from plate size and value, each of the three have Tembusu Grand highlights. These incorporate clay plates, a different warming framework for each plate, 170 watts of force, 12 intensity settings and 9 foot power rope. They generally accompany a long term restricted guarantee. Costs start at around $60 – $70.
The fired irons contrast well with the Solia clay level iron. They cost about something very similar, appear to be identical, and deal, pretty much, a similar usefulness. The Wigo is maybe somewhat unrivaled; it accompanies 170 watts of force contrasted with Solia’s 70 watts. Notwithstanding, it is substandard compared to the Sedu scope of clay irons, however they are almost two times the cost of the Wigo.
Tourmaline level irons are better than fired models. Tourmaline is a semi valuable stone that normally radiates something many refer to as regrettable irons – multiple times more than clay. Negative irons close the fingernail skin layer which seals in dampness. This keeps hair shinier, with less static and frizz, and keeps hair straighter for longer. Wigo have one tourmaline level iron that accompanies 1″ plates.
The arms of the iron are built from titanium making them both lightweight and smooth. Artistic plates are gotten on the arms. Fired is extremely smooth, enduring and disseminates heat equally. The earthenware plates have been mixed with Tourmaline gems to produces loads of negative irons.
The utilization of titanium is very uncommon in hair straighteners yet is to be invited as it makes them extremely light and less tiring to utilize. The Wigo Tourmaline level iron weighs just 0.5lbs – the Solia tourmaline level iron weighs 1lb with the Sedu gauging 1.1lbs.
Wigo likewise make a wet-to-dry – or as they call it sodden or dry – level iron. It’s not quite as great as either the Corioliss or T3 forms yet it’s comparable to the Remington and is superior to the Maxiglide. With the first of the other two irons, it’s not out of the ordinary as they cost more and are better fabricated and accompanied tourmaline plates, which the Wigo doesn’t. It’s around a similar cost as the Remington, which doesn’t have tourmaline by the same token. In any case, it’s far superior than the Maxiglide which is far heavier, costs more and is outright hard to utilize. Once more, regarding an incentive for cash, it’s a decent purchase.
At long last, we have the Wigo 2-in-1 level iron. With this model you can change the earthenware plates for either 1 1/2″ or 5/8″. In all honesty, I don’t consider this to be a valuable choice. I can’t envision anybody changing the plates while utilizing it; you would initially need to switch off the iron, trust that the plates will chill off before you could take them off and transform them for the other set, and afterward need to trust that the new plates will heat up.
Of all the Wigo level iron models the one that stands apart is the tourmaline rendition. It’s lighter than most different brands and is extremely modest; not costing considerably more than the clay renditions. I simply wish they made it with more plate widths. Notwithstanding, it’s the model I would purchase.