Mail carriers in Boise, Idaho, this week are bound to turn heads when they take to their routes in bright blue hair.
Kylie Jenner debuted a new look, sans Stormi, for her first public appearance since giving birth to her daughter two months ago.
Welcome to Miami circa 1990, when the future "Modern Family" star was a model with blond hair and seriously sexy swimsuits.
Joe Blakeney says his daughter Jess was recently fired from her job because of her colorful hair. So he decided to turn to social media in hopes of helping his daughter find a new job.
Icy blonde is the coolest hair color trend to try this winter—literally. Skip out on rich caramel or honey highlights and cool things down with an icy, platinum hue. Find out how to get it and see celebrities who have rocked the look here.
"Upon hearing everything Jacob went through it not only broke my heart but resonated so deeply with me,” Osbourne wrote on her Facebook page.
A teenage boy has been suspended from school for two days because of his hairstyle — and his supportive mother has gone public in his defense.
Teen Tylah Durie suffered a severe allergic reaction when she tried to tint her eyebrows and lashes at home. After an attempt to tint her eyebrows and lashes, 16-year-old Tylah suffered an allergic reaction to at-home dye that left her “looking like a frog,” in her words. Until she landed in the hospital, Durie had no idea that she was even allergic to Paraphenylenediamine (PPD), a common ingredient in dark hair dyes.
Mish Whalen, a Today senior multimedia editor, woke up with an oversize head after getting her hair dyed last December. She had gone to her friend’s salon to get her hair colored a chestnut shade. After the job was done, she felt fine and went about her day. But things quickly turned sour two days after her visit, when she woke up with an enlarged head. “My head was red and itchy and there were hives and burning. I just had an overall feeling of being sick. The worst part was my head was so big that it made me feel like I looked disfigured. ...
Eighth-grader Alena Halliwill dyed her hair bright red during the summer of 2016. Within days of returning to school in the fall, the Ypsilanti, Michigan teen’s hair color became an issue. The girl’s father, Dave Halliwill, tells Yahoo Beauty he was surprised that his daughter’s hair color was an issue.
There have been plenty of outlandish beauty tricks and tips to hit the Internet of late. Social media has shown people using mouthwash to eliminate dandruff, deodorant as a makeup primer, and now people are using Dunkin’ Donuts coffee to dye their hair.
During the third and final presidential debate in Las Vegas on Oct. 19, Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump concluded his initial remarks about his proposed immigration policies by saying, “We have some bad hombres, and we’re going to get them out.”
An English woman was left with a horrifying result after dyeing her hair at home — only to discover the box contained black dye instead of blond.
Blondes are bucking the ‘dumb’ stereotypes in this new study. Stereotypes surrounding hair colors have been around for years, with redheads being labeled as feisty, brunettes as too serious, and blondes as dumb. The claim was dismissed by a recent study that analyzed a stream of surveys conducted by the National Longitudinal Survey of Youth 1979 (NLSY79) where people between the ages of 14 and 21-years-old were interviewed, beginning in 1979 until the present.
Taelor Beeck, a popular waitress at Zombie Burger in Des Moines was closing out her shift one night, when she spotted a note — along with no tip — on a receipt.
2015 was the year that dyeing your hair and celebrating it on Instagram became a social media phenomenon. Savvy and talented colorists became online celebrities with hundreds of thousands of followers, and hashtags like #UnicornHair and #GrannyHairDontCare went viral, warranting press coverage on their own. “This year was the year of vibrant color,” Lucille Javier, colorist at Manhattan-based salon Sally Hershberger Downtown (and my personal colorist) told Yahoo Beauty.
Kelly Osbourne has evolved from a rock star daughter into a celebrity known for her beauty risks, but make no mistake — she’s still Ozzy and Sharon’s daughter. “I’ve always thought I was the image of my mother… [but] I am so much like my father it’s ridiculous,” Osbourne tells Yahoo Beauty. She thanks her mom for important lessons on beauty and confidence. “The greatest gift she ever gave me was teaching me that it’s OK to be me. Once you understand that form of mental beauty, you care less about the physical appearance part of it. ...
Novelist and Harvard writing instructor, Anne Bernays, started dyeing her hair last May. (Photo: Instagram) When 85-year-old novelist Anne Bernays, a Cambridge, Massachusetts resident by way of New York City, became a great-grandmother (after becoming a grandmother of six), she decided it was time to dye her hair blue.
Whether your hair color is dull, mousy, fading, growing out, or going gray, your problems can now be solved in minutes, at home, for $10, thanks to John Frieda. If you’re a blonde, you may be familiar with John Frieda’s color enhancing shampoos. Now the brand is letting brunettes in on the action with shampoo and conditioning combos that will amp up your shade instantly and work even better over time with a cumulative effect. The John Frieda Brilliant Brunette Visibly Brighter Shampoo and Conditioner ($9 each) lets you lighten your hair to a more golden, warmer shade while the Brunette Visibly Deeper duo ($9 each) lets you enrich and darken your hair with cooler tones and an ultra-shiny finish.
The misleading Clairol advertisement featuring Christina Hendricks. (Photo: Procter & Gamble) It should have been a nice and easy hair-coloring commercial, but a new Clairol ad featuring Mad Men actress Christina Hendricks has been banned in the U.K. for being misleading. The commercial for Clairol’s Nice ’N Easy starts with Hendricks sporting her signature red locks and ends with her being a blonde. “I’ve been the same shade of red for many years,” she says to the camera.