There is an infinite number of honey blonde weave. From platinum to silver to "bronde," blonde isn't so much a hair color but an entire hair category. So while we love any and all shades of honey blonde hair, we're currently crushing on one specific shade. We're talking about color 27. A shade that mixes golden yellow with amber brown tones to create something that looks strikingly similar to the sweet gooey stuff we all know and love.
From Gigi Hadid's California-girl take on the hair color to J.Lo's deep golden brown shade, keep scrolling to see 15 celebs with honey blonde hair. We searched far and wide to find our favorite examples, which is why you should be warned: There's a lot of hair inspo coming your way. After seeing this, you just might add your colorist to speed dial.
Let's kick off our favorite celeb honey blonde weave with the unofficial queen of honey blonde (at least in our book): Gigi Hadid. Her hair is the perfect blend of light yellow highlights and golden brown lowlights that meld together to create color 27.
Olivia Palermo is another celeb who is known for wearing varying shades of honey blonde hair. We like how her strands have a natural color progression. What starts out as a cool-toned chestnut at the roots slowly transitions to golden blonde towards the ends.
If you're hesitant to go fully blonde, do as J.Lo does and opt for color 27 in a base of golden brown hair. Big, voluminous curls need not apply, although they're most definitely encouraged.
Blake Lively is another classic honey blonde weave person. The subtle balayage highlights placed throughout her long locks perfectly embody that beachy, California-girl vibe.
Curly-haired people, take note. Rita Ora's spirals are out of this world. Seriously, could those textured ringlets be any more beautiful? We don't think so, especially when they're dyed a light honey blonde hair like they are here. It's like the hair equivalent of golden hour.
Kate Bosworth's honey blonde weave looks gorgeous when it's pinned back into one of her classic low chignons or when it's textured, tousled, and parted down the middle like it is here.
We're used to seeing Ciara with dark brown or raven-black hair, which we love, although we're still caught up on her honey blonde hair she sported all the way back in 2013.
If you're currently sporting dark hair but you still want in on that "I just returned from a monthlong vacation on the Italian coast" vibe that honey blonde weave provides, then take pointers from Tia Mowry. She added a few golden highlights on the ends of her curls.
Lauren Conrad's color 27 is the closest thing we've ever seen to a real-life version of Rapunzel's golden hair. Aside from the color, the key to mastering this look is the high-shine finish.
Like Lauren Conrad, Hailey Baldwin veers on the brighter side of color 27. Serious question: What is it about this hair color and a wavy bob? It's the perfect combination.
Beyoncé has been sporting honey blonde hair for the entirety of her tour, and we're obsessed. It has seamless dimension. Chestnut brown, golden blonde, even a little auburn if you look closely, meld together for a perfect honey blonde result.
Jessica Alba's hair verges on golden brown (otherwise known as bronde). But much like Tia Mowry's hair, her honey blonde wave highlights glint in the light and catch our eye.
Shay Mitchell proves honey blonde hair fits any occasion, particularly a red carpet event and especially when paired with a dark smoky eye and a nude lip. Don't you agree?
Jasmine Sanders wears her color 27 hair in that distinct model-off-duty way that only supermodels are wont to do. Consider this the '90s way to do summer blonde.
Lastly, but certainly not least, we have Rosie Huntington-Whiteley. Here, she's photographed for her new beauty website wearing a hairstyle by Christian Wood and a beauty look by Katie Jane Hughes. The windswept texture and lilac eye are equally as incredible, though we think her hair color deserves some recognition, too. It's warm and golden, just like actual honey, which is the goal of honey blonde hair, right?