By the end of the month, we’ve seen more than 50,000 tweets from the #dontcallmejackie hashtag, and the hashtag has already taken off in its own right.
In response, the salon industry has responded with a new hashtag to fight back: #doubledontcallinjackie.
Here’s how you can use the hashtag to help support your local hair salon.
The hashtag also means more than just a hashtag.
It means a new business is coming into the industry, and a new industry is starting to take off.
It’s a new start for a local hair barbershop with a reputation for its high standards.
“I was always in the know about this business,” says owner Ryan Lutken.
“But we were in the process of looking to get a license and we didn’t know what the status was.
So I just started digging and I just went to the website and I saw there were some amazing people.
And I knew we had a big chance.”
Lutken is not alone in finding support for his new business.
Local barbershops across the country have embraced the #DontCallInJackie campaign, including the two barbers in my hometown of Philadelphia, who’ve had more than a million views on YouTube in less than two weeks.
The local barbers at The Barber Shop in Philadelphia have been overwhelmed by the response.
They’ve received more than 2,000 emails from people who’ve called in to their barbers, and they’ve even reached out to the barbers on the road.
Lutkens’ salon, The Barber House in Philadelphia, has been inundated with emails, too.
But he has a few more big plans in store.
“I just want to keep the momentum going and keep people from being discouraged from coming in and getting a haircut,” Lutzen says.
For Lutke, this is all about building a brand.
He’s always been passionate about his work and about the work of his barbers.
“The barbers are part of the fabric of the barber shop, and it’s the people that we’re looking to serve that are the real star of the show,” he says.
“It’s not about the price of the haircut.
It’s about the experience that we offer.
That’s the real deal.
That experience is the key to our success.
I think that’s really the reason we have such a strong client base.”
He says the barbed-in-jackie campaign will keep people coming back.
“If you’re a customer who’s been to a barbers shop and is looking for a good haircut, and you’re not seeing a barber, or you’re seeing a hair stylist that’s not cutting the hair, and is just doing a haircut for you, we want to hear from you,” he adds.
The #dunDontcallInJackies campaign is not just a grassroots effort.
Local businesses are getting in on the action, too, including The Barberhouse in Philadelphia.
The Barber Barbers Association is now working with Lutokens salon to develop a program to help barbers and stylists work together in an effort to end the practice of hairdryers calling in customers to cut their hair.
The association is also working with Barber House to create a program called The Barber’s Connection, where stylists and barbers can share their knowledge and tips to help their fellow barbers work together to find a better, more rewarding experience for their customers.
Lutskis salon is the latest barbers to join in on this campaign.
“When I heard about the hashtag, I thought, ‘Oh my God, it’s going to be great,'” he says, laughing.
“What I want to do is to build a business that can serve my community. “
And if I can do that, I’ll be able to do that as well.” “
What I want to do is to build a business that can serve my community.
And if I can do that, I’ll be able to do that as well.”
I’m not alone.
The number of barbers responding to the #DunDont callinJackie hashtag has reached a staggering 6,000 barbers across the United States.
Local hair stylists are also starting to speak out on the issue, including barber Tony LeBlanc of New York City’s Avanti Barber Salon.
“Barbering has become such a very personal, emotional, emotional thing for me,” he explains.
“People are coming to my salon because they want a haircut and they want to feel good about themselves, and I want them to feel safe and respected.
And that’s why I have to do the best job I can with the time I have.”
LeBlANC, who is the CEO of Barber Therapy International, a