Summer has officially arrived and one of the most common requests at our salon this time of the year is blonde hair. While going blonde or touching up blonde hair is fun and exciting, it's also serious.
Another day has passed and another person has left my chair disappointed to hear blonde is not in their optimal hair color palette. This particular person had a strong desire to go fully golden blonde to cover her grays.
Why do you go blonde when blonde is not giving off your best? This is a question that has puzzled me for awhile, so I decided to investigate. Here are the seven reasons I uncovered (so far). I ask you to read these reasons with an open mind -- all, none, some of them may apply to you.
Transitioning from summer hair to fall is fun and stress-free when you're prepared. Think about your routine before you settle on a new fall look, find great pictures that exemplify the look, make time for the transition, and take care of your hair so it remains healthy every step of the way.
Katie does a terrific job with my hair. But even better is that Katie understands that the unvarnished truth for a female client who recently reached her (very) early '60's may not always be the best way to go. Tactful, but direct, that is Katie.
Her new "baby blonde" look, Canale predicts, will "be the hot color for holiday," and was created by removing the gold tones to bring in "the lightest and brightest in soft tones -- a light, pale blonde."
Whether Pam Anderson, Tori Spelling, Christina Applegate, Alicia Silverstone or even Kurt Cobain rocked your ideal grunge-era flaxen hue, it's time to let your hair do a little reminiscing and unleash that inner beach babe.
When I heard rumors about Jay-Z and Beyonce heading to Cuba, I was feeling pretty confident about my trendy choice to go that way. But then I bagged Cuba, and booked a flight to Vienna, Austria, home of the Lipizzaner stallions and Wienerschnitzel.
The recent firestorm regarding Beyonce's promotional imagery leaves me baffled. The entire hubbub about Mrs. Knowles-Carter and her whitetification seems misplaced, especially in the Post Michael Jackson Era.