Look at blue Ivy’s beautiful natural hair, skin, and yes her FATHER’S features.
What child you know that does not look like it’s legal father?
If Jay-Z was not the father these old hags would love to have Blue Ivy drug on Marvy saying “you are not the father!”
These to women have got to go!
😠They need to be fired!
Here is a small part of the tweets but you can find the full article here.
“In the since-deleted tweet, the writer wrote, “I have a feeling the jay z face genes are about to really hit Blue Ivy, and I feel so sorry for her.” In response, Harper’s digital editor Violet Lucca tweeted, “They haven’t already?” Collins replied, “You’re right. But she’s lucky — if it happens now, she’ll definitely grow out of it. Get the ugly duckling phase done early.” Lucca then added: “Or she’ll get plastic surgery at 16 a la Kylie Jenner, and we’ll all have to pretend that she always looked that way…I can’t allow myself to feel too sorry for the incredibly rich!”
To Blue Ivy you are beautiful just the way you are baby!
Don’t let nobody take that away from you!
💰Riches cannot bring you the beauty that you have within.
Hi, I’m 007 Blon’De an expert on infection control in salons.
I’m going to share with you hair braiding states that are deregulated from cosmetology and barbering.
Let’s begin with your FREE coaching call about hair braiding licensing in Nevada at https://payhip.com/OO7BlonDeNaturalHairCare where you can purchase your state’s requirements in a perfect ebook designed just for your hair braiding business.
These are my chosen states with cosmetology deregulation for hair braiding licensing as they are requiring special licensing for hair braiders.
For techniques as minor as cornrowing into patterns or extending with sew-in weaving for Hair Braiders and Natural Hairstylists are required to get an occupational license in hair braiding.
Hair braiders are not conditioning and manipulating the hair strands with chemical hair straightening agents as a cosmetologist does.
Weaveologist install front lace weaves, frontals and sew- ins on customers as a professional hair artist.
“Hair braiding” as defined includes more than just cornrows — it also includes “locking, sewing, twisting, weaving, or wrapping” hair and extensions by hand and by only using simple braiding devices.
Those “simple hair devices” include needles under Minnesota Statute 116.76.
These needles are used for installing “scalp hair prostheses” as defined in Minnesota Statutes 62A.28, commonly known as “customized wigs” as included in the Hair Braiding definition, as well as for sew-in weaves.
This is scary as most Black women in braiding salons re-use weaving needles and do not use safety equipment in hair braiding salons and we are the highest rate of HIV, HCV, and HPV contacting in Minnesota.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that about 385,000 sharps-related injuries occur annually among health care workers in hospitals.
While there is no data for exposure to injuries by the Board of Cosmetology or the MN Health Department, the CDC reports that such simple device injuries pose a 24 percent increased risk with suture needles.
As a licensed cosmetologist and hair braider course provider, I helped form the EcoHair Braiders Association, LLC in 2014 along with five hair braider course providers to provide an online learning natural hair course and learning experience for hair braiders.
Currently, there are 350 registered hair braiders 156 active, 17-course providers, 2 charter schools and four community colleges offering the hair braiding services and curriculum, “Natural Hair Braiding Safety for the Public and Practitioner.”
As hair braiders, individuals and entities, we authorized, reviewed, and approved the adoption of the rules by the Board of Cosmetology into Chapter 154 and 155A and are now asking Minnesota’s legislators to amend HF 140 to include informative safety oversight research and analysis that will create uniformity and allow reciprocation between 24 other states that currently regulate hair braiding and fiscal note for appropriations.
We also request the creation of a Needle-Stick Committee to help reduce exposure to bloodborne pathogens by establishing preventive rules for the safety of the citizens of the state.
We do not want the current hair braiding law repealed, we just want it transferred to another chapter in the Minnesota Statutes to address infection control. In addition to needles, “hair braiders” use glue, cigarette lighters and boiling hot water which could also create health risks.
We recommend this infection control training be regulated and include three parts: bloodborne pathogen compliance via OSHA and its Needlestick Safety and Prevention Act of 2000; first-aid training from Red Cross; and personal protective equipment training from the Department of Labor and industry to include the use of thimbles and containers. This training could be completed in as few as three hours, but needs to happen annually.
We understand Moran’s desire to remove cumbersome requirements as it relates to the economy, but ultimately see it posing a greater risk for the health of Black women which is our greatest form of wealth.
Denise Jarrett a licensed cosmetologist, manager, instructor, school manager, hair braider course providers, and expert witness.
Here is what the president had to say about hair braiding in Nebraska.
What you’ve been doing on occupational licensing reform — that’s a big thing we’ve been working on in Nebraska as well.
And just, it impacts so many people’s lives when you do that. So, for example, we have a woman who wanted to open up her own hair-braiding business in her home. But because of the rules and regulations in Nebraska, she would have had to have 2,100 hours of licensing — you know, classrooms to be able to get that license.
That’s a long time.
And now maybe I don’t get the whole hair-braiding thing — (laughter) — but nobody’s health or safety is put at risk by bad hair-braiding. And so one of the things we did is we took — you know, got rid of that requirement so she wouldn’t have to have that license so she could open up her own business —
— and be able to help add jobs to the economy. And that’s one of the things that your administration supported. So thank you very much for that. We really appreciate it.
And we’re continuing — I signed an executive order freezing all regulatory rulemaking until the regulations have been reviewed.
Death of the Practice and Jail for today’s Natural Hair History Challenge.
Yes, it is me Dee here at 3 on the 3 with some black history.
Ok in 1899 a man by the name of George Zeno was arrested for barbering in Minnesota. “Defendant was convicted in the municipal court of Minneapolis for violation of Laws 1897, c. 186, being “An act to regulate the practice of barbering,” etc.; and appealed from an order, Holt, J., denying a motion for a new trial. Affirmed.” The infamous case of Zeno versus the state of Minnesota in 1899.
Zeno a barber cut 2 white men hair and another white man filed a suit against him.
George Zeno was then locked in jail until the judge ruled on his respiratory case.
Then respa rocity was declared in multi-state registrations, permits, and licenses.
All these occupational licensing regulations would need to become interchangeable across States.
No because of this law hair braiders across all state lines will soon be able to apply for licensure on a federal level.
This is why the cosmetology regimes have deregulated the cosmetology boards to allow licensure for her braids.
You think if relaxers and cosmetologist on buying gallons of relaxer anymore that Revlon, Clairol, and any of the other big-name brand manufacturers are happy.
No, when all of the market of 1 billion dollars has been saturated amongst minority groups Asians, Africans, and anybody else that are immigrants to America.
The Asians Supply her, the Africans sew it in or braid it in, the black Americans sew it in or braids it on, the Asians are doing the nails, the Indian’s are doing the threading all these are great people from different countries embarking on economic success in America.