Thoroughly brushing your hair before bed seems like an antiquated ritual, like an ornate vanity or a porcelain jar of cold cream.
The Canadian hair-care market is predicted to grow by 6.6 per cent a year between now and 2025. There’s even a term for it: skinification.
Vidal Sassoon reinvented the haircut, and then he reinvented Toronto.
One needn’t talk to Lotte Davis, CEO and co-founder of AG Hair, for long before it becomes clear that she adores setting goals. “I guess I have a thing for ‘three-pillar plans.’”
Inspired by found sketches of a bespoke comb created for his great-grandfather, Slovakia-based designer Tomas Veres endeavoured to create a product of equal quality.
One of the newest innovations in haircare technology—the world’s first smart hairbrush.
FROM THE ARCHIVE: One of the world’s most influential hair stylists, Oribe (pronounced OR-bay) has earned his single-name moniker. Oribe launched an eponymous line of products in 2008, intent on bringing his A-list allure to vanity tables worldwide. Other celebrity hair artists—Sally Hershberger, Orlando Pita, Serge Normant—have transformed their credibility into shampoos, conditioners, and sprays, but what sets Oribe apart is his commitment to what he calls the “total experience” of hair.
In an era devoted to curl-and-set rollers and Elnett Satin hairspray, Kérastase’s launch in 1964 in France made more than a few waves with its treatments for hair and emphasis on care.
Shampoo is designed for one simple purpose: to clean hair. But could the rinse-lather-repeat ritual do more harm than good?