• June 18, 2021

‘No man’s land’: How to get a job with a shaved head

A former hairdressing school graduate is hoping to find a new job after losing her job because of her facial hair.

Eric Greitens, 33, left his job in the US army in 2016 and began living with his mother in Germany, where he worked in the hairdresseshop and also as a receptionist.

“The haircut is not that important to me, I’m not an obsessive or anything like that, it’s more about the atmosphere and the atmosphere of the place and the people,” Mr Greitins told the German TV station ARD.

He has been offered a job as a hair stylist but he said he would not take it.

“And I want to have a life that’s full of joy, full of happiness.” “

The hairstylist, who also has a business, has lost his hair to facial reconstruction. “

And I want to have a life that’s full of joy, full of happiness.”

The hairstylist, who also has a business, has lost his hair to facial reconstruction.

“There’s been a lot of times when I’ve felt like I’ve been in a nightmare,” Mr Gresselins said.

“In Germany, I think it’s something that we are taught, that it’s the normal way of life and that the world is just as it should be.”‘

I was told I’d never make it’ The hairdressor said he had a hard time finding work because of his hair.

“It’s been difficult, but the first two weeks I was told that I would never make a living out of my work,” he said.

But after a month, he got a job at the haberdashery in the small town of Obersalzberg, a town in the Baden-Württemberg state.

Mr Greisens said he was initially told that he could expect to make around $1,200 a month in Germany. “

That’s a great feeling.”

Mr Greisens said he was initially told that he could expect to make around $1,200 a month in Germany.

“But then it became obvious that I’m working less than $400 a month,” he added.

The hair stylists salary was reduced to about $1.50 an hour after Mr Greissens began working with facial reconstruction surgery.

He now works at the salon with his brother.

Mr Greisen said he could not give up the hairlines he has enjoyed in Germany but would not work at the same salon in Obersallberg anymore.

“As long as it’s working well for me, then I will do it,” he told the BBC.

“So it’s not an issue.”

The job of hairdrier has become a lucrative industry in Germany because of its low unemployment rate and low cost of living.

“We are very proud of our hair,” Mr Albers said.

However, there is a growing debate about the use of facial reconstruction in the workplace, particularly in the case of soldiers.

Some argue that the hair is a personal expression of bravery and heroism, while others say it should only be used to make money.

In the past, facial reconstruction was only offered as an option to soldiers during times of combat.