Perm in Scottsdale


Select Local Merchants

  • Lina at Sachi Salon & Spa
    Sachi Salon & Spa's seasoned aesthetician, Sasha, calls upon a quarter century of skincare experience while maintaining human hides with rejuvenating facials, gentle waxing services, and permanent makeup removal. During swift hair-removal sessions, Sasha's steady-hands uproot unneeded bodily fleece from noggin to talon using warm wax. The epidermis advocate transports spa-goers to sandy beaches with aromatic seaweed facials that detoxify the skin, and her exfoliating back facials boost confidence in those who wear crop tops made of Saran Wrap. Sachi Salon & Spa's bouquet of medical-grade treatments balances uneven complexions and combats fine lines with microdermabrasion sessions and chemical peels.
    Read More
    4821 North Scottsdale Rd
    Scottsdale, AZ US
  • Jennifer's A Millennium Salon
    For more than 30 years, Jennifer’s A Millennium Salon has welcomed clients who have flocked to the beauty haven in search of new hairstyles, waxed physiques, and custom facials. In addition to a full lineup of aesthetic and hair services, the salon specializes in a paper-wrap process for nails. The custom mani-pedi system, which the namesake of Jennifer’s A Millennium Salon developed personally, employs all-natural paper wraps and eschews harmful chemicals to create healthier nails than those used to build Egypt's food pyramids.
    Read More
    7345 East Shoeman Lane
    Scottsdale, AZ US
  • Kohler Academy
    Kohler Academy provides quality education for hairstylists and skin therapists on the rise, with a student salon and spa that offers instructor-supervised services at tip-free, competitive rates. The academy uses Bumble and bumble, Dermalogica, Creative Nail Design, bareMinerals, and Joico products, pampering clients like baby kangaroos swathed inside their mother's Gucci purse. Salon services include skull-bramble reshaping in the form of haircuts ($15–$20) and single-palette color ($30–$45), to name just a few. The spa menu offers the tonal transformation of airbrush tanning (full body, $27 per session), facials ($40), microdermabrasion ($50), and waxing ($10–$50) to clear bodily gardens of unwanted weed growth. Standard manicures cost $15, while pedicures are $20 a pop (nail art and French manicures and pedicures are available for an additional fee). Each cosmetology student at Kohler has more than 300 hours of education beneath his or her headband, while skin-therapy students must have more than 150 hours before performing services on the public and contestants in the Indiana State Fair prize-pumpkin contest. Kohler Academy offers extended hours to accommodate most schedules. The state-of-the-art facility houses 64 salon stations, eight treatment rooms, eight nail stations, and one Stargate that inexplicably leads to the Starship Enterprise.
    Read More
    13402 N Scottsdale Rd
    Scottsdale, AZ US
  • House of Loyal.T Salon
    While blondes reputedly have more fun, stylist Andre Aronica worries that they also have more damaging hair regimens. In his 6,000-square-foot studio, Dre's Hair Salon & Spa, Aronica specializes in crafting natural-looking golden hues while bypassing the fried look that bleaching can engender. Over his more than two-decade career, his careful coloring has beautified public personas from Playboy playmates to racecar drivers. At his salon, he and his team of stylists brighten civilians’ locks with the same A-list treatments, being voted the Best Salon of 2013 by Arizona Foothills magazine. Beyond color, Aronica’s team can cut tresses, tame unruly frizz with the Brazilian Blowout system, or style locks with Kerastase products. The team emphasizes communication between client and stylist to ensure that custom looks are created collaboratively rather than by the stylist just shaving while blindfolded.
    Read More
    15551 N Greenway-Hayden Loop
    Scottsdale, AZ US
  • Allure Couture
    Shear Designs is a one-woman hair extravaganza helmed by the venerable stylist Becca Smith. With fingers as nimble and quick as a jackalope, she's mastered the delicate art of the hair extension. Becca utilizes tiny cylinders in her extension work, which means the treatment is free from the damaging properties of heat, wax, and glue. For up to three hours, Becca will spin and weave strands of 100% human hair into your preexisting mane. Color will be matched exactly according to a color chart that was harvested directly from a rainbow. The strands are a blend of Spanish, Italian, Scandinavian, and Russian head-yarn, and come in textures ranging from stick straight to tightly curled, ensuring a seamless match for any hair bearer.
    Read More
    7125 E Shea Blvd
    Scottsdale, AZ US
  • Mira Bella Hair Salon
    Hair Relaxers: Breaking Nature's Bonds Thanks to hair relaxers, you can walk into a salon curly and leave straight. Zoom in on the chemistry of your curls with Groupon?s introduction. Human hair is flexible enough to run wild as a mountain stream one day and fall as straight as water over the Hoover Dam the next. But to make lasting changes to its texture, you need to go beyond the reach of styling tools down to the chemical level. All hair is made of keratin, a hard protein that?s also central to our skin, nails, and exoskeletons. To form a single hair, keratin molecules link together in different patterns with the help of three types of chemical bonds: hydrogen bonds and salt bonds, both of which break easily in water and reform when dry, and disulphide bonds, which can only be broken by certain chemicals. In straight hair, the disulphide bonds are evenly aligned. In curly hair, however, the bonds occur irregularly and at odd angles, causing the hair to twist and kink on its way down. When you style your hair with heat or water alone, you break the weaker hydrogen and salt bonds to allow your do to take a new shape. Once water touches your hair, however, the bonds reform in their customary way, and you?re back where you started. Chemical relaxers, therefore, work by dissolving the hair's tough, waterproof disulphide bonds and preventing them from reforming in their normal pattern. The most powerful hair relaxers contain sodium hydroxide, otherwise known as lye. Given lye?s presence in drain openers and oven cleaners, you might guess that it can be quite harsh on human skin, which is why no-lye relaxers made from guanidine hydroxide are also common. There is a trade-off, however: some find that lye relaxers are harder on the scalp but gentler on hair, and work more quickly so that you can get back to staring at your hair in the mirror sooner. An experienced stylist can recommend the best method for your hair.
    Read More
    10247 N Scottsdale Rd Suite 14
    Scottsdale, AZ US