The beauty industry in India is not just about the big-name brands and beauty parlours.
It’s also about local businesses who, because of the shortage of cash, are looking to get into the business.
The industry is a cash-strapped business and the people who do it need money.
Many people work long hours at a very low salary.
And it’s not just a job.
They also face the challenge of providing services for their customers, the way they see fit.
The women who do the hair and makeup work are also often the ones who need to get their feet wet.
And the makeup artist who is tasked with the final touch is often the most vulnerable.
There is also the matter of the women’s personal safety, given that they do not always have access to security cameras or a CCTV camera in the home.
The Indian beauty industry has come a long way since the days of the ‘honeymoon’ era of the 1980s, when women would spend their days in the salon and at home.
Today, the industry is experiencing an economic boom.
There are more than 8,000 beauty salons in India, and a big chunk of them are owned by private individuals, and many are located in affluent cities.
There is also a huge middle class that has migrated to the cities and is making up for the absence of traditional working-class people.
There have been big changes in how the industry has operated.
There were no maids in the 1950s, but there are now maids, cooks and dishwashers.
There has been a rise in the number of salons that offer private services, which means that there are more people working in the industry now than in the past.
But the beauty business has come to a point where it has to make a decision.
Is it going to continue with the way it was or is it going out of business?
Is there enough demand?
This is a decision that needs to be taken by all the stakeholders, not just the salons.
And as the industry becomes more globalised, this is the time for the beauty businesses to take the plunge.
Read more about the beauty trade in India