Hairdressing: a Lot of barbers to shave the men and the women are all the same

The College for the Protection of Human Rights examines on Thursday, in Utrecht, the question of whether hairdressers, etc. should be discriminated on the basis of

On Thursday in Utrecht, the College for the Protection of Human Rights examines the question of whether hairdressers, etc., discriminate on the basis of gender. Women are generally paid more for haircuts than men, regardless of hair length. According to Gonny Eussen of the Dutch Kappersorganisatie (ANKO), this issue, however, goes beyond hairstyles.

In the union, said Winnie-Hänschen, who filed the complaint, and that she hopes so, it leads to all Dutch hairdressers and their prices being gender neutral.

According to Eussen, this is already happening more and more. “Feedback from hairdressers to get it, it turns out that a lot of hairdressers are already gender neutral rates.” Also use a lot of hair salons have their prices on the amount of time the customer is in the knipstoel, that should be explained.

Kappersorganisatie, which accounts for about 65 percent of all hairdressers in the Netherlands, does not have a list of average prices. Research conducted by RTL-Z in 585 barbershops until 2018 showed that women pay an average of 27.29 euros per haircut, and men 23.13 euros. That’s a difference of €4.16.

According to Eussen consumption, women spend more time in the hair salon on average because they generally have more products like conditioners and hair dyes. In addition, women often have longer hair than men, and the cost of a haircut will automatically increase the time.

The organization is the hairdresser’s headlights

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The MORE BEAUTIFUL the event, the more people will learn about this problem. “If the price difference comes back as just the difference between male and female, we’ll find that the prices are aligned,” says Eussen.

“Our impression, however, is that this may not be the case and that other cost components have their role. Furthermore, association is not a mandatory guideline, but we will inform our members about the latest developments in the market. .”

In order to get a clear insight into how big the problem is and how to raise prices, NICER conducted a survey of 5,500 members in October. These figures, however, are not until next month, says Eussen, if they are for the better, it would be determined that the results could show it.

Updated date: February 6, 2020, 3:00 p.m

Categories: Optical Illusion

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