Thom Browne bikini, $2,010, and sunglasses, price upon request, thombrowne.com; Sydney Evan gold and diamond necklace, $1,870, sydneyevan.com.

styled by Schanel Bakkouche. Hair by Ben Skervin for Oribe at Streeters, Makeup by Erin Parsons for MAC Cosmetics at Streeters, manicure by Tracylee for Dior Le Vernisat Tim Howard Management. Model: Aliya Galyautdinova at Women Management. Produced by Biel Parklee. Casting by Erin Simon. Photography Assistants: Kaitlin Tucker, Kyle Thompson, Peter Freleng. Hair Assistant: Levi Monarch. Makeup Assistants: Dina Drevenak, Aya Watanabe.

In recent years, sleek, wavy blowouts--à la Kim Kardashian--have ruled the red carpet. But a new trend in blowouts is on the horizon: big, '70s-inspired, voluminous blowouts. At Thom Browne's Spring 2017 show, models wore their long hair blown up and out, teased into an impressive form.

Hairstylist Ben Skervin, whose celebrity clients range from supermodelBella Hadid to actresses Olivia Wilde and Keira Knightley, is excited about the trend, and even encourages that you try it at home before running off to your local blowout bar. "I feel that the development of better hair dyers and styling products have meant that women are able to achieve salon quality blowouts on their own," he says.

"For a good blow out I always start with wet hair," Skervin explains. "You always get a smoother finish if the hair is wet as opposed to just damp." And to ensure a glossy and long-lasting finish, the hairstylist recommends using a round bristle brush "to give roots a lift and volume to the hair."

For a more updated feel, he suggests that "a middle part is nice for a less glamorous and more modern feeling." However you decide to style your look, the hair should always remain touchable and "still have a softness to it".

And while practice makes perfect, Skervin recommends leaving it up to the pros for any high profile event. "For special occasions, you will always need that professional touch!" Got that, Bella?

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