A few months ago, the “Straights Barbie” hairstyle was a thing, and now, it’s all but extinct.
According to a survey by Cosmopolitan, only one in 10 women aged between 18 and 34 have the hairstyle, and it’s not because women don’t want it.
Cosmopolitan reports that just 1.4% of women who participated in a survey had hair straightened in the last year.
(Anecdotally, I’ve heard many stories of women whose hair was straightened at the behest of their stylist.
And that doesn’t even count those who straightened their own hair.)
And even if you have straight hair now, how do you know if it’s straight?
I know because, like many other straight women, I have an answer to that question.
I started noticing it in the summer of 2016.
As my hair was getting thicker and thinner, I noticed that my hair felt more straight and less flossy.
I was also finding myself getting a little more irritated by my stylist, and I was worried about how much longer I would have to spend straightening my hair.
“If I had to straighten it again, I would,” I told Cosmopolitan.
I couldn’t help but wonder if I had the same problems I was having before.
I was also starting to see other straight people who had similar hair issues.
One of them, a 30-year-old woman, told Cosmo that the first time she straightened her hair, she “was like, ‘This is really weird.
I’m a straight woman now.’
But then I started getting straightened hair all the time, and the results were the same.”
It took a few years, but the issue finally came to a head for me.
In January of this year, I had my hair straighten at my local salon.
It was a big decision for me to make, but I felt confident in my hair, and thought it was worth the effort.
But the day after my salon appointment, I saw a stylist in the hallway who was a woman.
I didn’t know what to make of her.
My stylist’s hair was thick and shiny, and when I looked at it from the side, I was like, “Wow, this is really messy.”
But I was looking at it straight.
And I thought, “I should try it out.”
I tried it.
It didn’t look like I’d straightened it before, but it didn’t feel as messy.
And so I did.
At first, it felt like I had straightened my hair too long.
And my stylists, who were a woman and didn’t seem to care about my hair as much, said they didn’t want to be associated with that.
But after a few months of straightening, I began to feel happier with my hair overall, and started noticing that my straight hair had stopped looking like that.
I began wearing a wig at work, and my hair became more curly, and by the end of the year, my hair seemed more naturally straight.
Even though my hair looked a little different, it wasn’t an issue because my stylers weren’t judging me based on my hair style.
And even though I had a lot of other hair problems, I felt that I was getting my hair back.
This year, when I had more hair straightening done, I also began seeing more hair.
It wasn’t because I wanted it to be straight; I just wanted to keep it the way I was, without looking too straight.
In fact, I even had my own straight-hair blog.
So I wanted to share my story with other straight, curly, and braid-haired women.
It started with a simple question: Why are so many straight women and men suffering from hair straighteners?
I think we have a lot to learn from them.
Straight women and women who are naturally straight have more of a reason to straightening their hair than straight women who don’t have naturally straight hair.
Because, when you’re dealing with a hair straightener, you’re essentially trying to straight a person who’s been treated badly.
When we look at straight people, we think of them as straight and beautiful.
We think of straight hair as a natural thing, not something to be ashamed of.
And we assume that straight hair is not a problem.
But there are other issues that can be overlooked in this scenario.
First of all, there are many other ways to straight your hair.
You can use a stylizer to straight it.
You can straighten by hand or use a natural straightener.
You don’t even have to be a straight person to straight you hair.
There are even online services where you can find a professional to straight up your hair in under an hour