A woman who found viral fame by squirting ultra-strong glue onto her head has launched a line of hair products.

Tessica Brown was rocketed to internet stardom after posting about the distressing ordeal, which saw her run out of hairspray and use Gorilla Glue instead.

She tried washing her hair "15 times" to get the substance out, and even visited A&E.

Medics tried to remove the glue using acetone - similar to nail polish remover - and cut off the mum-of-five's ponytail.

Now Brown, from Violet, Louisiana has decided to use her unlikely fame to launch business venture Forever Hair.

“As y’all already know, about four months ago I ran out of hairspray and ended up using Gorilla Glue spray," Tessica said during an Instagram announcement.

Tessica has now launched a hair care range
Tessica has now launched a hair care range

“Bad, bad idea. As a result of that, I ended up losing my hair and having scalp damage. But since then I have been working with professionals to create and formulate a hair root oil.”

Forever Hair sells hairspray for $14 (£10), growth stimulating oil, $18 (£13) and a "sleek edge control" product for $13 (£9.30).

While the response to Tessica's actions were severe and mocking at first, people began to take her side as the days went past.

Chance the Rapper was among a host of famous people who spoke in her favour, while Nicki Minaj gave her a shoutout in a recent track.

The mum-of-five has now recovered from the incident
The mum-of-five has now recovered from the incident

To cheer her up, members of her family cut off their own hair in a display of solidarity following the sticky hair situation.

Mum Jessica Brown and sisters Juanita Brown, Jamie Sino, Erica Brown and Rose Hayes all had their locks cut.

Tessica has vehemently denied that she staged the hair disaster to get famous, claiming that she took to TikTok in a bid to seek help.

She said: "The reason I went to the internet, because I never was gonna take it to social media, was because I didn’t know what else to do.

"And I know somebody out there could have told me something."

Tessica flew to Los Angeles in February to meet a plastic surgeon who removed the adhesive from her hair for free.

This allowed her to pledge to donate the $20,000 (£14,000) she had raised via GoFundMe to charity.

She had to undergo a procedure to have her hair sorted out
She had to undergo a procedure to have her hair sorted out

A spokesperson for Gorilla Glue said at the time: "We are aware of the situation and we are very sorry to hear about the unfortunate incident that Miss Brown experienced using our Spray Adhesive on her hair.

"This is a unique situation because this product is not indicated for use in or on hair as it is considered permanent."

The company added: "It is used for craft, home, auto or office projects to mount things to surfaces such as paper, cardboard, wood, laminate and fabric."