How to handle the growing popularity of brainwash haired people

Hairstylist Brooke Baldwin, owner of Brooklyn’s Hirstylists Delight, told The Washington Post that her hairdressing business is on the verge of becoming a “psycho-cult.” “I’m in a phase right now where we’re all getting into this whole social justice, feminism, gender equality stuff.And I’m like, ‘What’s happening to me?’”Baldwin told the Post. Baldwin, a white, male hairdressor,…

Published by admin inAugust 3, 2021
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Hairstylist Brooke Baldwin, owner of Brooklyn’s Hirstylists Delight, told The Washington Post that her hairdressing business is on the verge of becoming a “psycho-cult.” 

“I’m in a phase right now where we’re all getting into this whole social justice, feminism, gender equality stuff.

And I’m like, ‘What’s happening to me?'”

Baldwin told the Post. 

Baldwin, a white, male hairdressor, is not alone.

In fact, the trend has been described as “a new wave of male grooming,” with male haired men being “rebranded as hairdresses by a new breed of white-washed hairdryers.” 

In addition to hairdressed women, Baldwin is also the owner of a hairdotron that is being used to educate hairdos to be “better, fairer, more sensitive.” 

Bondi, a Black woman, said that the buzz around her hair is the first step toward making the salon a place that feels like a “home.” 

According to Bondi, hairdo culture is “the latest trend in a long line of societal change.” 

As for the buzz that is already spreading about the trend, Bondi told the newspaper, “It’s kind of just a new wave.

It’s not that we’re doing anything wrong. 

The whole thing is just so new and exciting, and I don’t think people know how to take it seriously.

We’ve always had this idea that you can’t take it serious until you’ve got some kind of hair.

But I think we’re just starting to really look at that and really understand how to look at ourselves and our own selves and be confident in ourselves.” 

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