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Get Gorgeous Nails Using Press-On Nail Size Chart Template


Whether you go to a salon or do it yourself, getting your nails done is always a joy. However, there are so many different ways to shape your nails that it can be difficult to decide. Do you think you should try almond? Why not try square? Squoval? Nail experts have revealed which nail shapes are now in vogue and most popular, so you can choose the ideal one for your hands.

Check your cuticles first, says Fleury Rose, a celebrity nail artist in Brooklyn, New York, to identify the best nail form to flatter your hands and fingers. She suggests matching an oval cuticle form with an oval nail shape if you have one.

Whether you're looking for something sophisticated, simple, fun, or a bold statement shape, here's a guide to the many nail tip shapes, including options for short, long, natural, and acrylic nails, so you know what to ask for at the salon or make yourself for a flawless manicure.

What Is The Standard Press-On Nail Size?

4 Ways to Size Press on Nails for Clients

So you've made the decision to try your hand at the press-ons gig, and you've just crossed the most difficult obstacle of all. What methods do I use to determine what sizes my customers will require? After your customer has become a regular, do you still need to size her up and give her a generous amount of gratuity on top of that?

Your goal is to size your customer's press-on as quickly as possible. Do you make 10, 12, 20, 24, or whatever the hell you want?

I'll just tell you right now that all four of these choices for scaling your client require a little bit of effort on your part. Let's discuss how to properly use a press-on nail size chart template.

Failure to complete the task is just not an option.

  • 1st option— First, you could mail or have your client pick up size kits from you, depending on how convenient it is for you. For this kit, you can either charge her a fee or incorporate it into the cost of your other sets. Because of the amount of time and contact required, this option is not recommended.

Sending a sizing kit by mail has the potential to be beneficial in two ways. With just 10 nail tips to work with, you obtain the most precise fit possible, and your client may practice applying and gluing at home. It would be ideal if you sent her all 10 tips of the desired length and shape. Additionally, you could send an additional 10 tips of a different shape and size, which you could and should charge extra for if she was interested in more than one type. And this is due to the fact that your consumer will not be able to fit into the same pair of shoes, for example, a pointed stiletto and a short square. Even if they're from the same company, tips, especially in different nail shapes and brand names, can vary slightly.

Cons of option 1— There will be a period of inactivity. This size kit will take at least two days to reach your client. And by the time your client decides to size herself and then contacts you, the wait time can easily exceed a week. And what happens if your kit is misplaced in the mail?? Yikes.

Another potential issue with this sizing option is the possibility of one nail being damaged during shipping or being ruined by your customer. In that case, she would be without a spare. And then you'll be left to mail in one nail at random... yeah, just one. Not only are you stuck with mailing it, but you're also stuck with re-designing that one tip.

Additionally, given the time required to talk back and forth, you could have constructed her outfit three times using this scaling option.

Your consumer may be able to pick up this kit in person if she lives nearby, but you'll still have to communicate back and forth. Therefore, if time is money for you, mailing a kit for size may not be the ideal option.

Option 2 sizing nails using Scotch tape
Option 2 sizing nails using Scotch tape
  • Option 2— Show your customers how to size their nail beds with a short video. There is a really fascinating method online that involves labeling a piece of Scotch tape, then stripping it and placing it on a level surface to measure it in millimeters (which you can do by taking the centimeter side of a ruler and multiplying the number by 10). This approach, in my opinion, is far superior to option #1. You don't need to know how your customer sizes up in various designs because you're working with the size of her natural nail bed, which remains constant.

If you can't decide on a size, you should send her an extra nail tip or two to ensure she gets the right fit.

With this, you can make a set of just 10 nail tips (or 12 if you're really good) and get an accurate measurement. As a bonus, you don't have to wait for your client's mailing package to arrive, and you don't have to pay extra money on the sizing kit and mail it.


This choice merely saves you a sliver of time over the other. In the meantime, you're patiently waiting for your customer to sit down and complete this measurement thing using your directions... Then, until you have a deadline, there's no guarantee that your schoolwork will get done. It's just the way things are. What if she doesn't have any tape or a ruler? That means she'll either have to wait longer to submit or develop cold feet about the whole press-on business.

Different variety of lengths & shapes of set nails
Different variety of lengths & shapes of set nails
  • Option 3— Provide a variety of size sets. As an example, a small, medium, or huge size.

Both you and your client will benefit from its adaptability. Thinner nails, such as size 2 and 5-9, will be included in the small size press-on set. A medium-size set will include 0-7, while a big set will include double zero through size 5, with two of each (small, medium, or large). This indicates you're making between 14 and 18 tips in total. So, once again, highly flexible, and the margin of error for sizing is still relatively minimal, and your client receives a few extra tips, which will most likely make her very happy.

Once again, a gap in production could occur if you have to communicate back and forth. This option eliminates this problem.


Choosing this sizing choice has only a few drawbacks. For one thing, you must alter your cart drop-down option to select SML as well as the shape of the tip attached to each size. Furthermore, you are beginning to invest more time by writing more advice, but I believe you may pass this cost on to your customers.

Since the beginning of this post, we've stressed that there is no shortcut, but it does not rule out a halfway point. Option 3 is the halfway point.

Option 4

Create ready-to-ship packages of only your most popular designs in full production mode. Additionally, you'll be doubling up on some pairs in addition to generating each nail tip size individually. As an example, you'll need four number 4's rather than two number 4's for middle and index sizes, which can be tricky to deal with. Almost all of your clients will require a size 4, as that was the first tip size I ran out of when doing extensions in the salon.

Your client can simply hop on and shop when you release sizing option #4 because there is no contact between you and your client.

Samples Of Press-On Nail Size Chart Template

Custom Nail Size & Shape Press-On Nail Size Chart Template

Template on how to customize size & shape for different nail types
Template on how to customize size & shape for different nail types

Different Nail Shapes And Length

Template for different nail shapes and lengths
Template for different nail shapes and lengths

Short Nail Lengths

Template for different types of short nail lengths
Template for different types of short nail lengths

Regular Nail Length

Template for different regular nail lengths
Template for different regular nail lengths

Long Nail Length

Template for different long nail lengths
Template for different long nail lengths


There you go! Achieve perfect-looking nails using these templates by doing it yourself or show it to your favorite manicurists, and get gorgeous-looking nails to boost your confidence. Have fun!

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About The Authors

Steve Martins

Steve Martins- I am a certified graphic designer and I earned my bachelor’s degree in Communication Design. I worked with many brands like Uniqlo and Huawei but also independent smaller Barcelonian brands like Caravelle and Madrid’s Hola Coffee and I have completed over 2000 projects in the last 5 years.

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