Nilashi Patel, an Indian, made headlines when she grew the longest hair among teenagers. Representatives from the Guinness Book of Records documented this fact. They’re talking about her again now that she’s lost her “branded” hairstyle – for this noble reason. Nilashi Patel was dubbed the “living Rapunzel” in India because she hadn’t cut her hair since she was six years old and had grown a braid nearly two meters long.
In 2017, she released her first album. After that, the Indian woman made it into the Guinness Book of World Records twice more, each time improving her result, according to The Epoch Times. The girl’s accomplishments were widely publicized on social media. Nilashi’s photos with a wave of long dark hair have always gotten a lot of compliments and thousands of likes.
The record holder’s decision to cut off her braid came as a complete surprise to her fans. The tips would have been fine, but no – just a square! Users were moved to tears after learning the reason for such drastic changes. An 18-year-old Indian woman decided to donate a braid to children with cancer who had lost their hair as a result of chemotherapy.
However, Nilashi’s family was opposed to this. My mother thought it was wrong to cut the braid into pieces, which provided her daughter with a world record. She persuaded Nilashi to donate her hair to Master Ripley’s Museum of Miracles in New York, which houses some very unusual exhibits. Mom also donated her own hair for wigs to help the children. Nilashi did not abandon the concept of charity.
She contributes a portion of the proceeds from the sale of her natural hair cosmetics to the cause. Kara Nilashi enjoys it a lot. Of course, it takes time for her to adjust to her new appearance, but she has no regrets about her decision. “I am overjoyed that my braid will be included in the museum’s exhibit.” “I hope it surprises and inspires visitors,” Nilashi says. The record-holder braid is already known to be moving to the Los Angeles Museum after New York, and then to the Guinness Museum of Records for good.