From the business Specialties A barber knows how to cut a man's hair. If you're like most men these days, you're probably going to some unisex chain salon like Supercuts. I used to do it too. Most of the time, I'd walk out of these places with a crappy haircut. Sometimes, my haircut would look decent for the first week or so, but then it would grow out into a horrible bowl. The problem is that many of the people who work at salons are not trained barbers. They're cosmetologists. The difference between the two can spell the difference between a dopey-looking haircut and a great one. A barber is trained to cut with clippers, the main tool in cutting a man's hair. Cosmetologists, on the other hand, are trained to use scissors. Their training is also geared towards catering to women's hair. They become experts in styling, coloring, and perming -- things a man has no need for. That's why when you ask the cute stylist at SuperCuts to use the number 2 on the clippers, you walk away with a bad haircut. She's probably not well versed in how to use them. But a barber can employ the clippers with finesse. History Established in 2015. Since 2006 , I've worked in and run hair salons and barbershops. My previous job was good, but it felt routine. I'm a self-starter, and I wanted to accomplish something that I could model for my children. One of my clients shared a quote that resonated with me: "Alas for those that never sing, but die with all their music in them!" If you have a well-thought-out idea, the risk lies in not taking it.
A place where men can experience the lost art of the hot lather shave, traditional haircuts, hand and foot care, massages and shoe shines.
The art of shaving takes our signature hot towel straight-edge shave to the next level. This service adds an eye treatment and a purifying.
A great haircut is key to any man's carefully crafted style—but finding the right chop shop isn't just about striped poles and antiseptic combs.