Are you constantly tripping over cords in the bathroom? Minimize the risk (and the amount of heat on your hair) by editing down your hot tool routine to one product. Get tips to achieve multiple styles on every hair type using just one tried-and-true tool when you keep reading.
"I finally connected with a great line of styling tools," Jonathan told WWD. "[Now], when I'm doing hair I'm not just using my hair care line and someone else's tools," he added. Jonathan also has a few other projects in the works, including a new salon, the debut of his new hair care line in September, and the development of two TV programs.
As for Conair, though, there's talk he could eventually launch his own line of products within the brand. I've always found Jonathan to be highly entertaining, and with his feisty manner and entrepreneurial spirit, his collaboration with Conair seems perfectly fitting. What say you about this deal?
About once a month, I make a stop at the beauty supply store for a few essentials. Among my many visits, I've come across plenty of goofy-looking, yet functional, finds. Remember those ear condoms from a while back? Well, hold on to your hats, and check out even more peculiar-looking beauty finds now.
Ever wonder what all of those oddly shaped attachments that come pre-packaged with hair dryers actually do? So did I, until I did a little investigating to uncover the puzzle. From concentrators to picks to diffusers and some of the more uncommon accoutrements, follow our nozzle know-how guide for all the details — and we're not just blowing hot air.
The blow-dryer: it's probably something you use several times a week, but have you ever stopped to give much thought about its origins? Invented toward the end of the 19th century in France, the first hair dryer was comprised of a bonnet that was affixed to a gas stove's chimney pipe. It wasn't until the 1920s that handheld dryers were invented and sold to the masses. From cases with hoses to dryers with futuristic-sounding monikers, take a look back into history, and check out a few vintage dryers now.
While my mom's hair dryer was a standard style, I've had an ionic model for as long as I can remember doing my own hair . . . but is there any real advantage to that buzz word?
My latest science research found that ionic dryers bond water droplets on the hair shaft with negatively charged ions. It works because, well, opposites attract. Water molecules are positively charged and are attracted to the negative ions from this dryer. This breaks them down into tinier particles that dry quicker and helps seal the strands' cuticles to retain moisture in the process.
Learn the key difference with standard hair dryers when you read more