(12 Total References)
"We are not taking sides, here, ...
www.behindthechairs.com, 3 Dec 2007 [cached]
"We are not taking sides, here, "explains Woody's Founder and Brand Manager, Barry Shaich."We just know we have a product that could help smooth out the situation, so to speak, and we wanted to help." Shaich
sent the officers bottles of New Woody's
Soothing Gel & Bump Treatment, a gentle post-shave formula that can be smoothed on with clean fingers to help prevent infection and ease the pain of razor burn, while working to prevent shave bumps and ingrown hairs.
Learn more about Woody's
Soothing Gel & Bump Treatment here!
"Can't we all just get along?"asks Shaich
Salon City - MarketPlace
www.saloncity.com, 11 Dec 2001 [cached]
Barry Shaich is Branding ‘Barbershop Cool' HOLLYWOOD - Barry Shaich, owner of Woody's Quality Men's Grooming Products, has always had a deep admiration for his grandfather, and others, who have pursued a personal quest for a more rewarding life.
It is Barry's own pursuit for a life's passion, combined with a rural Midwest upbringing of camaraderie and kinship, that has led him to develop a company that would revive the old barbershop days and bring back a little bit of American nostalgia.
Woody's is Barry's own version of the American dream.The company represents a collection of cultural and lifestyle trends significant to him - from music and style to grooming and relationships - and that strike a memorable cord with men of all ages.With Woody's, Barry
goes beyond the manufacturing of products to convey a way of life - classic, old school daily grooming regimens and personal service with a modern twist.
Barry hopes to extend this message throughout the men's grooming industry by offering training for salons and barbershops that will further grow the men's business.Here's what he
had to say about helping salons brand themselves better to men ( and women ) using good ol' fashion barbershop appeal:
www.stylistnewspapers.com, 19 May 1999 [cached]
I recently talked to Barry Shaich, owner of Woody's Quality Men's Grooming Products.We had a great conversation about the industry which evolved into the story of how he decided to start his own men's hair care line. While sitting in his office and looking at memorabilia from his career a month after the events of 9/11 last year (he's worked as a vice-president for American Crew, worked in sports management, played in a band that opened for U2) Barry decided to create a pomade.
The pomade would be the beginning of the Woody's
new product he
created labels on his
computer, stuck them on the pomade tins and set out for a Hollywood movie premiere where he
gave the product to the press covering the event.As he
prepared to leave, and with only one tin of pomade left, Barry
found himself standing next to Morgan Freeman.Barry
offered the actor the last pomade which Freeman accepted and opened.
As we talked, Barry
told me about a new product he
was developing: He
came up with the idea after visiting Montana and realizing that many men use a bar of soap for washing their hair.The new product will be called Meat and Potatoes; it's a bar of soap that can be used for body and hair - and get this - it's shaped like a hamburger patty!
I love products like this.I love it when people are successful in our industry and still don't take it too seriously.We're in the hair, skin care, nail and fashion business... it's a great industry that's a lot of fun to work in.But from time to time we get too wrapped up in the details.
Salon Evolve - Testimonials
www.salonevolve.com, 11 Mar 2011 [cached]
Barry Shaich - Woody's Quality Grooming
"Guys thrive on services that are ...
www.behindthechair.com, 9 Feb 2010 [cached]
"Guys thrive on services that are comfortable and familiar, but have an extra contemporary touch," says BARRY SHAICH, founder and president, WOODY'S GROOMING, a men's hair care line.
The updated scrape means an exfoliating service before the shave, followed by a foaming shave gel, lotsa hot towels, and a moisturizer.
"It's old school attitude, with new school style," says Shaich.
suggests the old school method of shampooing hair after the service, instead of before.
"The classic barber sprayed down hair and then cut it," says Shaich