She's been working for herself since the age of 16 and has no employees.
Mngadi often travels for her work, locally and all over the continent, but that has stopped due to the lockdown. She is also unable to hold classes through her academy, which is named after her business.
"It's a very stressful time for all of us in the beauty industry, because our industry really depends on daily sales," she says.
The 32-year-old Mngadi is fortunate enough to have savings that she's currently living off.
"A lot of people have taken a huge knock financially, so I will not be raising prices.
"The protective equipment is not expensive, and we already use sanitisers in our industry. I already have stacks of sanitisers because we sanitise our stuff (equipment) in-between clients."
Mngadi feels the government hasn't done enough to assist small businesses in the beauty space.
She also urged that more black beauty entrepreneurs join the bargaining council (National Bargaining Council for Hairdressing, Cosmetology Beauty and Skincare Industry) for the beauty industry, so that they can lobby it to push government to assist.
When asked about her worries on getting back her customer base, Mngadi said that she didn't foresee any problems getting clients.
"The most beautiful part about the industry is that women will always want to feel beautiful, people will always want to do their brows."