Mexico to pay more for hairdressing salon: ‘The government should help us’

Mexico is set to pay for the cost of a new salon, as it struggles with an epidemic of obesity.

The government has pledged to pay up to 3,000 Mexicans $50,000 a year for the new salon to help people with obesity.

It also plans to pay an additional $500 for each person with a heart condition or diabetes.

“The government will make it a priority to pay people with chronic illnesses,” Maria Luis Sosa, Mexico’s secretary of health, told reporters on Wednesday.

“The government can help us with this.”

The government hopes the salon will be operational by September.

The salon will come under a broader health care law, which is aimed at reducing obesity, and will also cover the cost for new hair cuts, including eyebrow lifts, eyebrows, and braids.

Sosa said the health ministry will make sure that the salon stays open to accommodate the patients.

The government also plans on paying for a new pharmacy and for the purchase of a wheelchair.

The new salon will take up about 3,100 square meters of land in the northern municipality of Chihuahua, where the government is also planning to build a new school.

The city has also launched a campaign to promote health, saying it has seen a significant drop in the number of obesity-related deaths since the government took over.

The Mexican government says the cost is not related to the number who come to the salon but to the cost per person.

The salon is expected to be operational in about a year.