The city of Las Vegas has the highest rate of children’s hairstyling in the U.S., with nearly 40% of its hair salon customers aged 12 and under.
The city also ranks second in the country with the highest rates of children going to daycare.
The city’s high rate of kids hair salon users comes despite the fact that Las Vegas is among the least-polarized in the nation, with more than 80% of residents saying they are not too concerned with the issue.
But the city has been on the forefront of hair salon advocacy, and some are wondering if it is time for some changes.
There are some positive signs.
Last year, the city’s council passed a resolution calling for greater transparency in hair salon owners’ websites.
And Las Vegas Councilman Scott Smith said in January that he supports legislation that would force hair salon operators to publicly disclose their licensing status.
“This is a matter that has been bubbling for a long time, and it has come to a head this year, and now it is going to come to light,” Smith said.
“We need to get it under control.
We need to make sure the city is going in the right direction.”
Las Vegas is also home to a hair salon that has a reputation for having a good relationship with its customers.
But that relationship is not so good with some parents who complain that the salon doesn’t provide them with a haircut, or that the customer service doesn’t help.
“I feel like there is no way in hell that the hair salon in my city is really going to get the job done, if they don’t have any relationship with the parents,” said Susan Smith, whose daughter is 11.
Susan Smith said she doesn’t have a problem with a salon where parents can come in, but doesn’t think that a hair stylist is going on the premises when they are there.
“That doesn’t mean you can’t go in, and have your hair done, but the people that are there, I think, they should have a better relationship with their customers,” she said.
“If you’re going to have the customer, you need to have a relationship with them.
That’s why I think it needs to be in the parent’s hands.”
Susan Smith is frustrated with the hair stylists that come to her salon.
“They’re there to make the hair look great, but they’re not going to help with the service.
They’re there for the money,” she added.
In fact, many hair stylians say that they have clients who don’t want to go to the salon.”[They] want to make it easier for them, and they want to take care of the hair,” said Lauren Johnson, who works in Las Vegas’ hair salon industry.
Johnson is also frustrated that hair stylers are not required to have parental supervision.
“It’s not like I want to put my daughter through it, but I’m just not going there for my own safety,” Johnson said.
For many parents, it’s difficult to get a good haircut.
“Some parents are so worried about the safety of their child,” said Dr. Dori Egan, a hair and makeup therapist in Las Venegas.
“They’re worried about their child being exposed to things like guns or drugs.
It’s difficult for parents to handle this issue.”
According to Egan and other professionals in the hair and beauty industry, hair stylizing is an essential part of a child’s development, and children who grow up in an environment where their parents have a professional relationship with hair stylizers are more likely to have better hair.
“The hair is the skin of their soul, and their skin is the most fragile part of their body,” said Egan.
“So the hair needs to grow up and mature and grow up with a parent who understands and respects the skin and hair.”
But some parents feel that their children have to wait longer than they should for a haircut.
In April, parents took to social media to voice their concerns about the hair care industry.
“My daughter was 12 years old when she was first diagnosed with hair loss,” said parent and hairstylist Julie Roussos.
“She has since lost her hair in the same way, and she’s never had a haircut since.”
“I can’t stand to wait and see her hair turn gray or brown,” Rousseos said.
Julie Rous’s daughter, Janae, is a little older than her mother, and said that while she appreciates a haircut with her parents, she wants to go out and have one herself.
“We’ve been trying to work with a stylist for a while now, and he’s just been the most patient and patient,” Janaep said.
Janae said she does not want her hair to become gray.
“A haircut can make the whole day feel