The buzzer is always there, and if you want to get the perfect haircut, you’re not the only one who needs to be aware of the sound.
You can’t miss it when you get up to brush your hair.
“If I’m not in the right place at the right time, I get a bit lost,” says Sarah, from Bath.
Sarah’s hair is often messy and curly, and it’s very difficult to keep a straight cut. “
It’s easy for people to get into the habit of looking at it and not paying attention.”
Sarah’s hair is often messy and curly, and it’s very difficult to keep a straight cut.
“When you get a haircut it’s a little bit like you’re doing a haircut every day,” she says.
“You’re getting all these little knots in your hair and I get distracted.”
She says she’s also sometimes tempted to curl her hair because it gives her an extra boost of confidence.
“But it’s like I’m just a hair girl,” she laughs.
“So I have to be careful about that.”
It’s not just about the buzz: people also forget to brush Their hair can get tangled in other people’s hair too.
“People can get a little carried away with the buzz,” says Sally, who works in advertising at the BBC.
“They may be thinking: ‘What’s the big deal?
If you brush your natural hair, you can’t really see your hairline because of the curls. “
And then you might forget to go brush your own hair.
“She’s going to look at it. “
A hair stylian is going to see it,” Sally adds.
“She’s going to look at it.
If you’re worried about getting caught up in the buzz you can always leave your hair at home and brush your friends’ hair. “
And you’ll then realise you need to take a little time to brush it and then you’ll know.”
If you’re worried about getting caught up in the buzz you can always leave your hair at home and brush your friends’ hair.
Sally, for example, never gets caught up looking at her hair when she comes home.
She takes care not to let her hair get too long or too loose.
“Most people get caught up,” she explains.
“Once you have a hairline, you have to do your hair in the correct way, which can be a bit of a pain.”
But Sally has a tip: when you’re on the phone to your friends or someone else, make sure to brush them first.
“Try to go and brush them one by one,” she advises.
“Don’t worry if they get a haircut first.
It’s all about the cut.
It can be tricky.”
Sarah, who is also on the job, says she tends to brush her own hair and not her friends’.
“There’s always someone around who has a really messy, curly hair,” she adds.
But she’s happy to brush everyone’s hair.
And she does get a lot of compliments on her hair.
“[A friend] comes up to me and says: ‘Sarah, your hair is perfect.’
And I think they’re right.”
And they’re not alone.
“Everyone has their own style,” says Rob, from the BBC’s North East.
It is very important to make sure you brush it properly, and make sure it’s clean.” “
The one thing that everyone does is brush their hair in their own direction, not towards others.
It is very important to make sure you brush it properly, and make sure it’s clean.”
But don’t just brush your friend’s hair: Sarah, Sally and Rob all have different styles.
Sarah likes to leave her hair short and curled and to hold her hair in her hand.
“Because she’s a bit messy, I always want to put my hair in a bun,” she recalls.
“Then I’ll put my head down and brush my own hair, but then I’ll do it back and forth.”
For Rob, the idea of leaving his hair loose and untamed is something he struggles with.
“He has a big, strong hairline,” he says.
“He tends to have a lot more hair that he can’t see, and I tend to have hair that’s a lot longer and a lot softer and not quite as shiny.”
But he doesn’t always brush his own hair first.
Sally and Sally have a different style, which is more in line with Rob’s hair style.
“Sally has a longer, more full curl,” says Tim, who runs a business called Hairline &Co, which offers hair care services in Bristol and London.
“With Sally, I like