Evan Agostini / Invision/AP 1 / 5
Evan Agostini / Invision/AP 1 / 5

"Good hair" doesn't come easy.

Rachel Roy, the designer who many think was the topic of Beyonce's "Lemonade," spoke to In The Gloss about how she keeps her mane so majestic.

"I only colored my hair once, and I regretted it," she said. "You really have to make a commitment to maintain it. At that point, I just wanted to know what I would look like as a light brunette, but it wasn't a good look for me."

She says she always used the same people to cut and treat her hair.

"On occasion, I do get oil treatments where they put oil on your scalp row by row and then massage you for 30 minutes. It's amazing because my scalp gets dry," she said. "That's why I only wash my hair about once a week. I'm a dry shampoo girl because of that.

"I can get a blowout to last me a whole week. If I get it styled, I like braids or a ponytail," she said. "I like it done really high and tight because it gives your face a little lift."

Rachel's hair has been a large topic of conversation because of one line in Beyonce's song in which she alluded to cheating within her marriage with Jay Z, singing, "Her heaven will be a love without betrayal. Ashes to ashes, dust to side chicks." She then repeatedly brings up how "He better call Becky with the good hair."

Many felt she was referring to Rachel as "Becky." In 2014 rumors even swirled that she was the reason for the infamous elevator fight between Jay Z and Beyonce's sister Solange Knowles.

After Bey's album dropped in April, Rachel fueled the fire that she was the mystery woman, when she posted an Instagram pic captioned, "Good hair don't care, but we will take good lighting, for selfies, or self truths, always. live in the light #nodramaqueens."

She later denied that she was "Becky," but the damage may have already been done.

"I respect love, marriages, families and strength," she tweeted the next day. "What shouldn't be tolerated by anyone, no matter what, is bullying, of any kind."