The term “hairdressers” has been used to describe both men and women who use a variety of professional services, but the term has not been used in a broader sense until now.
This week, the U.S. Census Bureau released the 2015 American Community Survey, which includes a question asking respondents about their professional activities, including how much they spend on hair services, and whether they work in a salons, beauty salons or salons for the elderly.
According to the census, only 3.5 percent of American men and 3.3 percent of women who work in salons reported they spend more than $1,000 a month on hair styling services.
According the census data, more than 40 percent of salons and beauty salONS in the U, at least, were owned by women, and another 16.5% were owned entirely by men.
The data also shows that men are significantly more likely to work as hairdressers than women.
The census data shows that 31.2 percent of men working in saloons and beauty parlors reported that they had worked as a hair dresser, compared to only 12.3% of women.
Another interesting note is that the percentage of men who work as salons has decreased significantly over time.
From 1972 to 2015, the percentage who reported working as a hairstylist decreased from 23.6 percent to 17.9 percent, which is a decline of roughly 2.2 percentage points.
The Census Bureau data shows the trend is also not necessarily related to age or education.
According this data, the majority of men with a bachelor’s degree or higher reported working in a salon or beauty saloon.
In contrast, only 8.6% of men without a bachelor degree or lower reported working.
However, a survey of the American Bar Association in 2016 found that more than half of men, as opposed to the majority, did not have a bachelor of science degree or above.
The percentage of women with a graduate degree or more in the United States increased from 17.3 to 23.3.
This suggests that women are working as hair dressers in increasing numbers, and that women may be more willing to work in such salons.
In fact, women were even more likely than men to be salons owners in the 2015 census data.
According data from the National Survey of Attitudes and Lifestyles, a nationwide survey of more than 6,000 adults conducted by the Public Religion Research Institute, about half of women and one in five men said they were in a beauty salon.
In the survey, only about one in seven women and just over one in ten men said that they were a salon owner.
Hairdressers may be the ones who may have a unique career path, and the Census Bureau survey data shows a significant difference in what people who do hair styling and salons actually do.
For example, in 2015, more men than women reported having worked as saloon owners.
However in 2016, the survey data showed that women were still much more likely in saloon ownership than men.
According Census Bureau figures, women who reported saloon owner status in the survey were twice as likely as men to have worked as salon owners.
For salons owned entirely or in part by women (not salons in which they worked), only 1.8 percent of the men who worked in salonies owned a salon, compared with 9.2% of the women who worked at salons with salons owner status.
For men who did not own a salon but worked at a saloon owned by a woman, the prevalence of salon owner status was less than 1 percent.
The number of saloons owned by men who do not work as salon workers was more than twice as high as the number owned by those who did work as stylists.
The next chart shows the share of the population in salon ownership, saloon employee status and salon owner activity for different age groups in the country.
Salons owned exclusively by men (top row) and saloons that were owned solely by women and saloos owned entirely and in part (bottom row) are not shown.
Saloons owned entirely, or in whole, by women are not depicted in this chart.
The following chart shows how the number of hair stylists in the workforce has changed over time and in different age and race/ethnic groups.
This chart shows data for women aged 18 to 44 and men aged 45 to 64, with the population aged 18-34, 45-54, 55-64 and 65 and older included.
In this chart, the population was classified as white, black, Native American, Asian, American Indian, Pacific Islander, Black, Native Hawaiian and other.
In 2020, only 4.4 percent of Americans aged 18 and older worked in a hair salon.
This was down from 5.9% in 1990.
The trend was even more pronounced for men.
For those age 18-44, in 2020, 23