The Intimate World of Muslim Beauty. When it comes to devotion to makeup, spa treatments, visits to the salon, and other higher-order forms of self-care, Saudi women are major players. Spending on cosmetics in Saudi Arabia has nearly doubled over the last ten years, from $280 million in 2005 to $535 million in 2015,
For the Muslim woman who wears a hijab and working, studying, or living in Japan however, getting a haircut in a salon is a difficult problem because they can’t take off their hijab in front of any man except close family members. That’s why Muslimahs need salons specially designed for muslim women.
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Getting a haircut can be a game of hide and seek for women who wear hijab — hiding from the male gaze at salons or seeking a hair salon that offers private rooms with full services. Many women color their own hair and trim each other’s hair.