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It was shared with the parents that the school has a policy of, ‘no braids, no beads, no locking of hair.’ The reason given was that parents do not wash their dreadlocked children’s hair, in a timely manner and the hair gets ‘junjo and this had led to lice infection issue in the past. (...) Clearly a unifying element is that the problem lies in our perception of what texture of hair is considered to be acceptable in society. Many people have been socialised from an early age into thinking that straight hair is considered to be “good hair” and that natural hair in black people must be physically or chemically altered to make it acceptable. (...) Hair discrimination is rooted in systemic racism and erodes trust between students and the education system that is supposed to care for them.
Language:English
Score: 1586799.4 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...VereneA.Shepherd_Statement.pdf
Data Source: un
We compared one hair salon with an incentive system with a hair salon without an incentive system.    (...) By the end of the two weeks, data was collected to compare the number of Covid Champion registrations in the hair salon with incentive system, with number of champion registrations in the hair salon without incentive system. (...) Additionally, users did not feel they had time to commit as they have other jobs and family to take care of. Reflecting on this result, one must consider that the hair salons we worked with, were situated in the city center of the capital and that the visiting clients are rather wealthy.
Language:English
Score: 1539948.6 - https://www.undp.org/guinea-bi...ccine-through-champion-schemes
Data Source: un
You can start whenever you have grown facial hair. At first talk to a trusted adult whether you should start shaving or not. You would probably get fine hair on your upper lip followed by some more on the chin. (...) Washing too much can actually damage your skin by over-drying or irritating existing pimples. • If you’ve been exercising, doing a sport, doing active work or if the heat is just so terrible that you are sweating too much, you should wash your face and other acne-prone areas of your body as soon as possible. • If you use skin products, choose products that are non- comedogenic (meaning they don’t clog pores). • Be careful with hair styling products and keep them away from the face.
Language:English
Score: 1531231.8 - https://www.unicef.org/maldive...Up%20Well%20-%20For%20Boys.pdf
Data Source: un
Julie Crenn UNICEF Mali/2021/Keita Available in: Français English 01 December 2021 Timbuktu – It’s a busy Tuesday afternoon at this small hair salon. Hamsétou paints a client's nails red while other girls wait and chat. (...) In addition to braids and other hair strands, Hamsétou also sells jewellery, shoes and false nails. (...) Widowed and a teacher, Bintou struggled to support the five children in her care. However, she insisted on enrolling her niece in school, but Hamsétou dropped out in the third grade.
Language:English
Score: 1486836.5 - https://www.unicef.org/mali/en...hair-salon-weaving-future-home
Data Source: un
read along for acne tips • You may get more hairs on your arms and legs and they may get thicker. (...) Washing too much can actually damage your skin by over drying or irritating existing pimples. • If you’ve been exercising, doing a sport, doing active work or if the heat is just so terrible that you are sweating too much, you should wash your face and other acne-prone areas of your body as soon as possible. • If you use skin products, choose products that don’t clog your pores (may be labelled as “non-comedogenic”) • Be careful with hair styling products and keep them away from the face. (...) “You should not wash your hair or cut your nails during your periods” Wrong again.
Language:English
Score: 1485785.3 - https://www.unicef.org/maldive...p%20Well%20-%20For%20Girls.pdf
Data Source: un
All participants excitedly watched and enjoyed the stage play of Keloglan, seasons and dances prepared the day-care trainer, interpreter and the children of B1 course participants at the full-day care centre serving the children of project beneficiaries under the SADA Women Development and Solidarity Centre. Most of the costumes of the children in the stage play were designed by themselves in the context of a workshop, where as the hair-dressing course helped out with children’s hair.
Language:English
Score: 1432576.7 - https://www.ilo.org/ankara/new...WCMS_647935/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
All participants excitedly watched and enjoyed the stage play of Keloglan, seasons and dances prepared the day-care trainer, interpreter and the children of B1 course participants at the full-day care centre serving the children of project beneficiaries under the SADA Women Development and Solidarity Centre. Most of the costumes of the children in the stage play were designed by themselves in the context of a workshop, where as the hair-dressing course helped out with children’s hair.
Language:English
Score: 1432576.7 - www.ilo.org/ankara/news...WCMS_647935/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
To help youth in the city of Qamishly in northeastern Syria reach their full potential and increase their employability, UNICEF supports a vocational training programme, including sewing and embroidery, hair dressing, nursing, computer literacy, Photoshop, and English language courses. (...) I wanted to learn nursing to help my sick mother, she only has me to take care of her, Nour, 17, UNICEF/ Syria 2018/ Masoud Hasen Nour, 17, practices measuring blood Oxygen levels and pulse on her friend during a UNICEF-supported course on nursing in the city of Qamishly. “I wanted to learn nursing to help my sick mother, she only has me to take care of her,” says Nour. UNICEF/ Syria 2018/ Masoud Hasen “I have been looking for opportunities to learn a profession to support my family in caring for my siblings and I,” says Mohammad, 17 who signed up for a two-months hair-dressing course at the UNICEF-supported centre in the city of Qamishly, northeastern Syria.
Language:English
Score: 1414654.1 - https://www.unicef.org/syria/s...ocational-training-youth-syria
Data Source: un
In 2012, she founded Lumo Naturals, Abuja’s foremost natural hair salon and shop. The salon also produces and packages an organic skin and hair care range, made from the finest natural indigenous herbs, butters and oils. Last year, she trained over 10 girls on black hair science, and basic hair techniques to help them successfully run their own businesses. Farida also organizes quarterly Lumo Hair Club events and seminars to educate women about natural hair, and interact with other natural hair and skin care vendors.
Language:English
Score: 1382959.9 - https://www.un.org/youthenvoy/...ral-twitter-chat-on-24-august/
Data Source: un
Related were mothers’ concerns about their children’s appearance. Several children had hair which needed particular care and treatments, but mothers’ were unable to pay for these: ... her hair ‘cos its so thick Afro hair, I couldn’t manage to do her hair. (...) Women migrants, some of whom are in vulnerable circumstances, already face a range of barriers to accessing health care and struggle to access essential health care services in the UK. (...) Women migrants who are pregnant already experience barriers to accessing antenatal care. It is crucial for both mother and baby that antenatal and postnatal care is available to all women.
Language:English
Score: 1352935.5 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...hood_Youth_Family_Research.pdf
Data Source: un