When the barber comes to your home: The future of barbershop

I was recently on the phone with a man named Frank who told me he was just finishing his first haircut at a Kennesaw Barber Shop in the Kansas City area.

I asked if I could take a picture of him.

It’s a very personal experience for him, he told me.

He asked that I not use his name.

Frank is a balding man in his 60s, and he said he was in his 40s when he was first introduced to barbershops in the late 1990s.

He said he had his first job at the shop when he turned 50.

He was still in high school and still working his way through school.

At the time, there were just a few barbers around Kansas City and he had never seen one before.

He had just moved to Kansas City from Chicago.

Frank had heard about barbers in the area, but he had only ever been to one barbers shop.

Frank said he went to the shop in 2003 to get a haircut and it was very well known in the neighborhood.

He and a friend had a haircut with one of the employees, and the barbers were so nice to him.

“He told me how good my haircut was,” Frank told me, “and I had a good time with him.”

He said his first few times with the barbshop were very friendly.

“It was very relaxed and it’s a really nice atmosphere,” Frank said.

I told him I thought I could make a picture, and Frank agreed to take a few shots.

Frank has been a barbersman for almost 60 years, and this is the first time he’s ever had a customer.

I talked to him for a few minutes and asked if he knew why he wanted to do this interview.

“I think it was because I was just getting ready to go to the bar when I met the baristas,” Frank explained.

“When I met them, I thought, This is a place where they treat their customers the way they want to be treated.”

Frank has always wanted to be a barber, and in his 30s he started his own barbers’ shop in his hometown of Kansas City.

But that dream was cut short when he had to move to a different state in 2006.

The Kansas City Barbershop Association has been working with the KBA since then to keep him employed.

“Barbershops are really a great example of the community coming together to support each other,” KBA president Scott Fagan said.

“Frank is a very close friend of ours, and we know that he has the passion and energy to keep going with his passion for barbers.”

Frank said that the barbing shop has a long history in Kansas City, and that he is a lifelong resident of the city.

“We’ve been here for over 40 years,” Frank recalled, “so we know the bar is really part of our history.”

Frank is not the only barber in Kansas who wants to stay in Kansas, and a number of barber shops have opened across the state in the last few years.

There are several local barbers who also want to stay open, but the city of Kansas is not able to give them enough help.

The barbers have to go through a lot of hurdles to stay alive, and it is not always easy to find barbers to help them.

Kennesas Barbershops is one of those bars, but it’s not the first barbers club to open in Kansas.

Barbers in Chicago, San Diego, Dallas, and Houston have also opened their own barber’s shops in recent years.

KABS was founded in 2006 in Kansas by Steve KABIK, who is also a founding partner in KABA, a company that operates some of the country’s largest barbers shops, including KAOS, KAJ, and KAO.

The KAOPS barbers are a small, independent barbers service, but KAIBKS is bigger than that.

It has been in business for 30 years.

It is owned by Steve and Sharon KAICH, and they are looking to expand their business beyond Kansas City to more cities.

KABC/YouTube “I want to help the city grow,” Sharon told me when I spoke to her about KABSTs future.

Sharon is also the owner of KAIAK, a bar that opened in January.

She said the bar was started to help her and her husband, who has a business in the Chicago area.

“They just want to give back to Kansas,” Sharon said, “but we also want Kansas to grow.”

Sharon and her family are proud to have opened KAICAK in Wichita, Kansas.

KAs owner, Steve KAHN, said he and his family were inspired by the Kansas barbers.

“In Kansas, you have a lot to offer,” Steve told me over the