Ruby Rose
Ruby Rose attends the 27th annual GLAAD Media Awards in Beverly Hills, California April 2, 2016. Reuters/Phil McCarten

“Orange in the New Black” star Ruby Rose has been awarded for her commitment towards the LGBT community, and the one awarding her was none other than music industry’s sweetheart Taylor Swift. However, if fans have closely seen the photographs, they would be surprised to see that Rose’s hair that she dyed green for the movie “xXx: The Return of Xander Cage,” was more or less gone at the 27th annual GLAAD Media Awards.

Rose stunned everybody with leprechaun green locks piled and braided into a nouveau updo, writes InStyle. Was it to start a new trend? When asked, Rose quickly said she did not want her children to watch her mum with dyed green hair.

“[My] hair is neon green right now for a film and I just didn’t want to have my hair … like when I look back on this video and show my children like ‘I won this amazing award.’ I don’t want them to say, ‘why is your hair green mum?’” the “Orange is the New Black” star said.

Rose confirmed that this new hairdo was not to start any trend but an effort to hide her green hair a bit. She also praised her hairstylist stating that he is a genius as he was able to give her this look in 15-20 minutes. She added that had she thought of doing this, she would have taken three days to complete. Rose looked stunning in a white jumpsuit.

Recently, the Aussie DJ and actress opened up about depression after a fan reminded her it was her anniversary since she had hit her lowest point. In March 2013, Rose had written that she losing the battle with depression. She even checked into rehab for getting treated.

“I had hit a rock bottom. I couldn't find happiness anywhere except my dogs face and even that wasn't enough. I thought I had failed at being a human being an adult,” she had said.

Rose had revealed in the past that she was sexually abused and bullied and even attempted to end her life when she was just 12 years old. Her difficult childhood led to her depression at a very tender age, writes Mirror.