Living through the global crisis set off by COVID-19 has left some stylists in precarious positions. The challenges of conducting business while navigating so many unknowns has many beauty professionals looking for some security in their work life, moving forward. Here's where many are finding a great fit.
Being a hairdresser is hard, but if you love what you do and cultivate enough courage to put yourself out there, then when things go wrong the passion will keep you going, and you will be confident that you will bounce back.
“Salon professionals can misunderstand making money with building wealth, and without a timely heads up, leave the salon with little to show for a lifetime of salon work. I’ve seen this happen too many times.”
20 of the industry’s top artists behind the hair and faces of Beyoncé, Michelle Obama, Tyra Banks, Taraji P. Henson and others will be offering live education on how to work with deep skin tones and textured hair.
Personally, I’ve moved on to learning to live with the virus, its guidelines, restrictions and precautions instead of waiting around or ignoring the pandemic. I just try to sensibly take care of myself.
I want to share a few of my own observations when I look at BOTH sides of the learning for me, which I feel are critical to not wasting time, your money, the salon’s money, or missing the learning that’s happening in a virtual setting.
Moving from mannequin heads to real-live talking heads can be a massive transition, and serving as a salon assistant can help make the transition a smooth one. So, why should you consider being a salon assistant and how can assisting help your career? Read on to find out.