Thursday, 14 June 2012

Fudge – The Fight Against Bad Hair

Fudge is a leading hair brand – and they've taken it upon themselves to lead the fight against bad hair.

Fudge may be used by salons across the country, but more people are taking professional care with their hair and buying Fudge for use in their own homes. But there's a significant proportion of people who simply don't give their hair due care and attention. Fudge is fighting to change all that. Fudge have an on-going campaign on their website: Fudge's global flight against bad hair!

Fudge Fights for Fashion

Fudge is claiming itself to be one of the biggest weapons available in the salon toolkit. Fudge can transform hair, helping you achieve a sleek, styled look. And Fudge isn't just about styling hair with bespoke products, Fudge inspires people to invest in a decent haircut. It's global fight against bad hair is targeting one of the biggest crimes against fashion ever: the mullet. 'Together,' the Fudge website declares, 'we can save the world from mullets!' The Fudge website is inviting people to upload photos of themselves, family members or friends who are unfortunate enough to sport a mullet with the heartfelt plea – 'Join the fight with Fudge! Report bad hair today – upload a mullet – help someone.'

The Worst Hairstyle Ever?

It's not surprising that Fudge has picked on the mullet as being the worst offender in the hair stakes, turning heads for all the wrong reasons. For years, the mullet has been an object of ridicule. A poll in the UK some years ago established this hair cut as the most objectionable, putting English coach Kevin Keegan at the top of the league when it came to the 'most ridiculous hairstyle'. Keegan's hair would be classed as a mullet if it weren't for the poodle-style perm he boasted. But the mullet cut is not far off from the offending poodle-perm. The mullet, Fudge knows, is exemplified by Pat Sharp and Peter Stringfellow. The hairstyle has even compelled one man to write a book on the subject – The Mullet: Hairstyle of the Gods. The book acknowledges that the hairstyle is in fact a 'cultural felony'. The mullet originated in the 70s, sported by heavy rockers, before mutating onto the football pitch in the 80s. But despite the fact the hairstyle is mocked across the globe, some men and women still persist. Whether Fudge can eliminate the offending style is open to debate – they could have taken on more than they can chew. For fudge and Lanza hair products search online now.

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