Beauty School Detail
BEAUTY salons have long held a certain mythology. In books and films, they are depicted as oases where women can laugh and cry, kibitzing under dryers while dishing on life and love. But sometimes it is not all “Steel Magnolias.”
The latest addition to the salon genre comes via Afghanistan, this time in memoir form: Deborah Rodriguez’s “Kabul Beauty School: An American Woman Goes Behind the Veil.” The book, released April 10 by Random House, is a story of a flame-haired, cigarette-smoking, multiply-divorced Michigan hairdresser who travels to Afghanistan, falls in love with the country, and returns later to set up a beauty school.
I have to say that Empire is without a doubt the worst beauty school and need to e closed and funds collected should be refunded to all students. I cannot begin to express my sadness when talking about my experience at this school. From the first day of class and until the very last day I had I complained to whom ever was in charge since it changes on a regular basis. Many students are disruptive and do not follow the rules and the teachers do not enforce the rules. There is huge turn over rate for teachers they come and go on a weekly basis. Some teachers were very boring and and no clue what was going on. Admissions made it seem like we were going to learn from the best most gifted instructors but that was not the case.