We’ve flipped the script by putting the engine in the handle

Sri Salon Dry Pro vs Dyson There is no question in my mind. Time is a precious resource. As someone of Asian descent, I have naturally curly and thick hair. My roots took 45 minutes to dry with a Target Conair, 30 minutes with a Babyliss pro, and 15 minutes with a Dyson to blow dry. If it’s at all possible, I try to wash my hair once every other day. The product was manufactured in the United States.

Included are three precise speed settings. Time to dry, time to dry, time to dry, time to dry, time to dry, time to dry

We’ve flipped the script by putting the engine in the handle and making it lighter and more equally distributed. The attachments’ surfaces remain cool to the touch thanks to heat barrier technology. This model has a total of four distinct heat settings. Drying can be done quickly, or it can be done at a slower pace and styled as desired. The powerful motor has been acoustically adjusted to emit only one inaudible frequency. Dyson It is possible for me to save two hours every week. I could save up to three hours every session by washing and drying my hair up to six times between pretreatment, bleaching, colouring, toning, cutting, and styling, all of which take four to six weeks. Adding additional hair treatments that necessitate hair drying on a monthly or bimonthly basis might add up to an extra 11 hours per month. For $400, I think it’s realistic to save 132 hours a year. If you have mobility, arm, or wrist issues, this is a good investment. Carpal tunnel wrist strain and arm fatigue are almost eliminated since the weight of the dryer falls on the cable rather than on the head. My mother’s arms and wrists begin to ache when she tries to style her hair as she gets older. So that she doesn’t have to go through painful grooming sessions, I’m going to get her a Dyson.