WHY “UNCLE NICK’S POMADE”?
Nicholas Robert Senita a.k.a “Uncle Nick” (03-10-1983) the world famous Barber
“UNCLE’S BARBER SHOPS AND SHAVING PARLORS” HEADQUARTERS -2932 Peach Street
Erie, Pennsylvania 16508 (3610 sq ft)
(323) 649 – 6649
With years of personal research, dedication, trial and error, we simply combined all wanted results into ONE. All types of coarse hair (thick or thin)(wet or dry), mustache, side- burns, beards, women hair (all coarse types), to the Jamaican dreads, any type of frize , it’s all in one can “UNCLE NICK’S POMADE”….our recipe for success. Known for its aphrodisiac one in a million dollar smell, each can is truly hand-made right here in America. As far as from the ocean floors of the African ocean, all of our ingredients are organic and natural. With its exotic, sweet as honey, warm as the sun touch, we also added our little secret, chocolate, yes chocolate! This incredible blend is so well balanced.
Pomade (/pɒˈmeɪd/; also regionally pronounced in the same way as the French word, pommade) is a greasy and waxy substance that is used to style hair. Pomade makes hair look slick, neat and shiny. Unlike hair spray and hair gel, pomade does not dry, and often takes several washes to remove. It can easily be removed using a high-detergent shampoo or other de-greasers such as dishwashing liquid and/ or using olive oil or oily shampoo and rinsing with warm water. Pomade is needed with African hair to keep it from getting dry .In the early 19th century bear fat was a common pomade ingredient, but by the early 20th century petroleum jelly,beeswax, and lard were more commonly used.
Pomades were once much more popular than they are today, although they have made somewhat of a comeback in 2010 with recent additions to the marketplace that feature far less lanolin or bees wax in their formulations. They are associated with the slick men’s hairstyles of the early to middle 20th century. Other more modern hairstyles involving the use of pomade include the Ducktail, Pompadour, and Quiff.
The English word “pomade” is derived from French pommade meaning “ointment”, itself arising from Latin pomum (“fruit, apple”) via Italian pomata from pomo, meaning “apple”, because the original ointment recipe contained mashed apples.Modern pomades may contain fragrances, but they are usually not particularly fruity.
*………………..”it’s like magic”…………….-C-MONEY (from C-MONEY & the Players INC)
*…………….” The smell is just amazing”….. –Charlie (anonymous)
*……………”Brazil has always wanted a pomade like this”….. (a barber shop in Brazil)
-the Uncle nick the Barber promise: Quality, No Flakes, and all natural. thanks kindly