How Reza Williams’ Reza Hijab Helped My Hair Grow
Reza, a young, blonde, Muslim American actress, is an icon in Hollywood.
She’s a role model for all the Muslim girls in America and she’s a pioneer for women of color in Hollywood who’ve never had the privilege of wearing the hijab, the Islamic head covering.
When she was growing up in New Jersey, she said she didn’t feel comfortable in the girls’ bathroom because the women were so scared of what the men in the bathroom might do.
The girls in the bathrooms were afraid of the men, and Reza said, “The girls, they would just say, ‘It’s not safe.
They were like scared to touch me, because they were afraid to go to the bathroom with me, and I was like, “I’m going to do it. “
When I first started in the industry, I didn’t know how to do makeup, but the first time I put on makeup, the girls were like, ‘Oh my God, I can’t do it.’
They were like scared to touch me, because they were afraid to go to the bathroom with me, and I was like, “I’m going to do it.
I’m going for it.
The beauty of this is I’m not afraid of it.
“Reza’s first job in the business was working at a makeup shop in New York.
Why am I wearing makeup? “
I thought, What am I doing here?
Why am I wearing makeup?
I’ve never done makeup before,” she says.
“But I thought, If I want to have a hair product, then I should make sure it’s going to be a hair care product.”
Rezah was able to find her niche in the beauty industry thanks to her mother, an Egyptian-American woman.
Her mother’s parents worked as barbers and beauty stylists.
“Her parents made her look like she was an amazing, beautiful woman, but she was in the barbershop,” Reza says.
It was around that time that Reza started to explore her interests in makeup.
She started working at The Body Shop in New Brunswick, N.J., where she met a man named Shana, who also worked in the hair care business.
When Shana asked her to become a model for his company, she was excited to have someone else to work with.
Reza had her first look with her new friend and mentor, Shana was a model and a hairstylist.
“The first thing I saw was my hair,” she recalls.
“It was absolutely amazing.
I remember I was looking at my hair, and my eyes were just lit up, and it was like I just saw a beautiful girl, and that’s what I wanted to do.”
But for Shana and the other women at the Body Shop, the beauty of makeup wasn’t just about having a professional look, but also about being the most beautiful person you could possibly be.
“They would take a lot of time to work on my makeup,” she said.
“You’d get a lot more compliments from people, and then they’d make you change your hair for a night or two and do a few hours of styling.
It would take me a month to get it right.
So that was my goal.”
When Reza decided to start her own beauty line, she did so with a small budget and no experience.
She says she had to learn from her own mistakes and make sure she was on top of her game.
“Every day I was going, ‘What am I going to get my clientele to look like?'”
“We’re not going to look at someone who is the worst person in the world, but I’m looking for the one person who will say, Oh, my God!
What’s wrong with you?
I’m like, What?
Are you crazy?
Are we not looking at you?
You can do better.
We need to look out for each other.”
The success of Reza’s hair and makeup lines led to other successful women in the field, and they were eventually featured in fashion magazines and on TV shows like Modern Family and Glee.
“That’s what we’re all striving for, to be beautiful,” Rezza said.
“[I] was just blessed that I had a lot to learn, and the people I was working with taught me a lot.”
She was also fortunate that she wasn’t a Muslim herself.
“No, I was raised by a Christian mother and a Jewish father, and for a long time I was taught that I was not beautiful,” she told me.
“When you’re a girl, you have a really hard time being seen as beautiful.
You’re just a little girl.
I was very much the opposite of that.”
For Reza and the others who followed her path in the entertainment industry, the challenge of making the transition was tough.
“All the beauty companies that were coming out in the 1990s and 2000s were all Christian,” she