On the other hand, there are also plenty of women who seem to be embracing the change in their hair color and are going grey gracefully!
It shouldn't shock anybody to hear that Mc Coy Rigby Entertainment's new production of "The Little Mermaid" at La Mirada Theatre is a treat for the eyes and ears.
Audiences expect no less from a musical based on the beloved 1989 Disney film, which revitalized the field of animation and won its composer, Alan Menken, two Academy Awards.
It is a reflection of how women over 60 can change their self-image for the better and accept themselves for who they are and how they look.
This is a surprisingly emotional topic, with strong opinions on both sites of the “grey hair debate.” If you decide to grow out your grey hair, you may get pushback from some women in your life.
We recently posed a question to our community on the Sixty and Me Facebook page: “Are you ready to stop dyeing your hair?
” Nearly half of the women who responded were very firm in saying, “I am never going to go grey.” The other half were passionately supportive of grey hair.
Except this was not the same Flounder generations of audiences...
Robert Duane Ballard (born June 30, 1942) is a retired United States Navy officer and a professor of oceanography at the University of Rhode Island who is most noted for his work in underwater archaeology: maritime archaeology and archaeology of shipwrecks.
Personally, while I still dye my own hair, I have to admit that my grey-haired sisters make some excellent points in support of going grey naturally. If you do decide to go grey, you don’t have to feel self-conscious about it – the standards of fashion are changing.
We don’t have to feel limited by outdated stereotypes that “grey hair = old.” The way you think and act is what makes you look old (or not), not the color of your hair.
Woods' gorgeous voice and bewitching demeanor prove her a worthy heiress to the aquatic redhead's tiara.