Little things I’ve noticed and learned from behind the chair…
There aren’t many things that match the pure joy on a child’s face or their laughter when they just ripped one in your chair.
Many people tell me that they have the world’s worst cowlick.
A teen who goes into detail in conversation is often up to something.
When someone says they want a mullet, it will take you a few minutes to determine if they mean Patrick Swayze or “Achy-Breaky”
“Thank you and welcome home!” is probably the greatest thing we can say to a Vietnam War veteran…. or any Veteran, for that matter.
A barber’s license does not mean that you know how to cut hair any more than a driver’s license means that you know how to drive.
“It’ll grow back” is the most common comment I hear from men.
Saying “Sir,” “Ma’am,” and “Thank You” is alive and well.
Pictures of your haircuts do not lie.
Telling the barber what they want is a rite of passage toward manhood for boys.
The lollipop is one of the greatest inventions, ever.
No matter how good a haircut is, it can always be better.
The proper use of the word “booger” forms an ironclad bond of trust between a barber and a client.
There are few luxuries in life which equal a hot towel on the neck or face.
A haircut is a rare break of peace and quiet – or pure diversion.
If you travel between shops and keep your gear in the car overnight, the first client is in for a really cold surprise with that first spray of water.
There sure are a lot of guys getting their haircut the day of the wedding.
Quiet haircuts can be relaxing, too.
“You ain’t sh*t.” — Mr. Smith
The art of barbering is an ongoing learning process… Always continue to grow yourself and your skills.
Hair splinters are a way of life.
Proper preparation makes for a much smoother day.
The inventor of the Bobblehead must have gotten their inspiration from seeing kids getting their hair cut.