There is this tale on Afghanistan that hit the newswires a couple weeks ago. Unlike most stories about Afghanistan that opinion on the ouster of the Taliban and the end of the totalitarian regime in that country, this news story appeared to be on the other hand of the range so far as severity and significance are worried, at least on the top. The story told about this documentary that has been dedicated to creating a school in Kabul, the capital of Afghanistan.
According to the story, the documentary tells the story of six American women who travel to Afghanistan to train the residents to be hairdressers. It is led by Liz Mermin and is named “The Beauty Academy of Kabul”. The documentary narrates how some major producers of beauty products and services bank-rolled six volunteer American hairstylists to create a school in Kabul.
the six women are followed by the documentary as they get ready for their journey, how they were concerned about the uncertainty of these vision and their concerns about likely to a land where debate and war have been in full swing. Upon achieving Kabul and starting their mission, the girl are happily surprised by the enthusiastic welcome accord to them by the area women who almost swarm the wonder college with high expectations of learning a trade that is actually suitable for women in their culture.
For 90 days, the six Americans show the natives exactly about the most recent methods in style, color and cutting. Many of the local women are happy about what they learn. Many are full of pride as they explain how they will be able to simply help their husbands so much if they were able to successfully launch their own beauty parlors. Some of the women visibly reveled at the outlook of getting more money than their husbands. For many of these, attending the beauty college was a respite from the everyday concerns of these lives, especially how to over come hunger and reduce the chances of disease.
In the final analysis, the documentary tells us two considerations. First, despite a of some grotesquely mangled buildings and other signs of conflict, the war in Afghanistan is not as bad as we think. And 2nd, it tells us that Afghan women (and probably the men) are just like us, stoked up about the opportunity to look good and blessed with a healthier concern for beauty for their husbands.
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