The day has come when your amazing stylist tells you that you are moving, not to a new hair salon but out of state! What are you doing now? How are you going to find a stylist with the same level of professionalism as your stylist now? If you really care about your hair, you will need some advice on choosing your new stylist.

Today, stylists are a dime a dozen, wherever you look there is a hair salon or a hair/nail salon on almost every corner. How do you find one that gives you the personal attention you want and expect?

When it comes time to choose a new stylist, ask your current stylist first if he knows someone who would trust your hair. If you go to a busy hair salon, start looking at others while they work and ask if they feel that any of them will give you the same treatment and care as he does. If you say no, then it is time to start looking elsewhere.

The best time to start searching is before you really need your next version. If you fix your hair, color it or straighten it at a certain time, like every 6 to 8 weeks, then you should start looking for it the moment you know it is going. That gives you time because if you're in a rush to pick a new one, you may not get the right one, and dealing with a bad haircut just doesn't work.

Rule number one:

Don't ask your friends, family or coworkers who fix their hair! First of all, if everyone goes to the same and have the same cut, no matter what happens, it is not someone you want. For the most part, they won't want to tell you who their personal stylist is because they've probably been told all kinds of personal secrets they don't want you to know. A good stylist is like your best friend and does not share your secrets with anyone, not with any of your friends!

Rule number two:

Don't pick your new stylist from the yellow pages because their ad looks great. That doesn't tell you anything personal about them, just that they know how to advertise.

Author's Bio: 

At nail technician schools, students can ask their instructors directly about something they want to ask or if something bothers them.