Is Cloud Nine a good hair straightener?

Is Cloud Nine a good hair straightener?

In terms of performance, we found that the Cloud Nine Wide Iron gives incredible results. The majority of the time you’ll only need to straighten one strand of hair just one time, and with mineral-infused plates, your hair will come out looking shiny.

Is Cloud 9 owned by GHD?

YORKSHIRE-BASED Cloud Nine Hair, set up by the founder of ghd, is looking at worldwide growth just three years after it launched.

Which Cloud 9 is best?

The Cloud 9 Original Iron is the most ‘classic’ styler in the range, and so, makes a great entry-level pick if you’re feeling a little overwhelmed and spoiled for choice.

Is Cloud 9 owned by ghd?

Who is Cloud 9 owned by?

Jack Etienne

Type Private
Industry Esports
Founded 2013
Founders Jack Etienne Paullie Etienne
Headquarters Santa Monica, California, U.S.

Where are Cloud 9 products made?

South Korea
He created CLOUD NINE to develop premium products that brought the focus back to quality materials. That’s why all our products are created in South Korea, the only place in the world that has the hair healing mineral Sericite, which is infused into all of our Hairdryers, Irons and Wands.

Are cloud 9 straighteners made by GHD?

Cloud Nine was started by one of the original founders of GHD, which makes sense as these irons are every bit as effective as their competitor. Our testers appreciated the wide plates that allowed them to style long hair quickly, creating a natural, glossy shine.

Is GHD or Dyson better?

Straightening: how they compare. Three out of five of our testers preferred the GHDs for straightening. Despite noting how both straighteners left their hair sleek and soft, testers said their hair looked like it had more static with the Dyson Corrale compared to the GHD Platinum+ Styler.

Is Cloud9 done?

Do not proceed if you have not watched Thursday’s one-hour series finale of Superstore. Cloud 9 is officially no more. It was Garrett who fittingly gave the final announcement over the loudspeaker in the emptying big box store, the message doubling as a literal and figurative summation of the little show that could.