It was the first time he ever saw his daughter in a wig.
He didn’t think she was even real.
And he was not going to let it go.
So he bought the wig for his sister, Adore.
The first time they were in the store, he said, “I told you she would be real.”
The wig, which was made of hair from her sister’s head, had been cut into little pieces for a Halloween event.
Adore, a senior at the University of North Dakota, was in a black dress with a gold hoop and gold bangs.
She wore a bright pink wig with a bright green bangs and bright red hair.
Adores mother, who also goes by the name of Bria, was sitting at the counter.
“So, what is this for?” she asked.
“It’s called a co-op wig,” Bria said.
“This is for me.”
It was an experiment.
Bria wanted to try to turn her own hair brown.
It was also a way to test out how her daughter would react to the wig.
But the hair was too long, and her sister didn’t want it to be too long.
“I’m a little girl,” she said.
She didn’t know how long her hair would stay or how it would hold up.
So, Bria bought a hairpiece and gave it to her sister.
The sister said, ‘OK, this is what it’s gonna be.’
“She put it on and tried it on.
Her sister said she liked it.
It just didn’t look right.
Brazies hair grew back, but it was too short.
She decided to go back to the store and buy a wig for herself.
Her hair still looked like the one her sister had.
Brians mother took her to the salon to make a wig out of a hair piece from a hair clip that she had, she said, and cut it into pieces.
She thought about how she had been thinking about her hair and her family when she was shopping for a wig and decided she had to get it right. “
When you’re in a situation where you don’t know what you’re gonna get, I guess the wig is a little too much,” she recalled.
She thought about how she had been thinking about her hair and her family when she was shopping for a wig and decided she had to get it right.
She wanted to get her hair into the right shape and have it look like the hair that she’d grown.
But what she had wanted her hair to look like before was just a wig, and now she had the wig that she wanted.
“We’ve had people call me crazy,” she laughed.
But she wanted to do it for her family.
She said she was ready to do something with her own face and that she was proud of her hair as well.
Brousseau says she thought about getting her hair dyed, but felt it would be more work than she was willing to do.
But then she started thinking about how her hair could look different if it was a different color.
“My whole thought was, you know, it could look like a rainbow,” she says.
She also thought about what her sister would think of her for wearing the wig and thought about her reaction to it.
“Her reaction was like, ‘Oh my God, she’s really beautiful,'” Brouses mother said.
Bries hair was dyed a different shade of gold than Brias hair.
Brixas hair was the same color as Brixys hair.
She had a friend who had the same hair dye.
Brys hair was blonde.
Briys hair was pink.
They said they thought the dye was better because it would look like she was wearing it.
But they were wrong.
Bricseau said the dye changed her hair color from blonde to pink.
Brics hair became a gold-and red shade.
She called it a “gold blonde.”
It still has the gold bangles.
The purple and green bangles are gone.
She and her mother said the change was amazing.
She thinks she could look better now with the different hair color.
But it still takes some time for her to find her perfect shade.
“But, we have to wait until she gets older,” Brouss mother said, laughing.
“Maybe she’ll find the one that looks good.”
Bries mother says her daughter was a good kid, and it was just one step in her journey.
She is now a sophomore at North Dakota State University and hopes to study marketing and human resources management.
She hopes to get a job working at a health food store.
She says she wants to be able to wear a wig without her mother worrying about it.
She has also thought of starting a foundation that would help other kids like her.
She told the story of her sister, who is now 20 and lives in South Dakota. She