The best haircut for kids in Canada, according to a new survey, is one that involves a haircut that doesn’t require scissors, according a study from the University of Toronto.
It’s a haircut that involves only hair and a few strands of beard.
That’s right, kids, that’s the cut that makes you smile.
It’s not your standard haircut, said co-author J.R. Kornfeld, a psychologist at the University Health Network.
The survey asked parents about the “best haircuts” they liked for their kids, as well as what they’d like to see in the next generation of haircuts.
What does the survey show?
The results are surprising.
While parents who said they like to cut their kids’ hair prefer a simpler style of haircut, they’re less likely to prefer a haircut with a few twists and highlights, which is more like a traditional haircut.
The hair of kids with special needs, however, is preferred by parents, at least among parents who chose the option that was closest to the child’s “nose shape.”
The survey also found that people with children who have been diagnosed with autism are also more likely to like the more “mature” haircut, the researchers found.
Parents are more likely than people without children with autism to prefer “older styles of hair,” the survey found.
In addition, parents with children with learning disabilities are more comfortable with a style that includes more strands of hair than their non-disabled counterparts.
The study, “Parents’ preferences for styles of haircut for children with developmental disabilities,” was published online in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.
The findings are similar to a similar survey of parents conducted by the Autism Society of Canada, which found that the more diverse the haircut, and the longer the hair, the more likely parents were to prefer the more sophisticated style.
The researchers also found, though, that a child’s hair was more likely and preferred by men who identify as straight or gay than by women who identify with the opposite sex.
A man with a straight male partner preferred the older styles of haircut, while a man with gay male partner would prefer a more modern style.
Parents who identify more with the LGBTQ community are also much more likely, on average, to favor a modern style, while those who identify less with the community are less likely, at both the individual and community levels, to prefer it.
The survey of more than 1,000 parents found that those who identified as LGBTQ, including parents who identified “as gay” and “lesbian,” were the most likely to say that the most “modern” haircut was the one with the most strands of strands.
“The preference for the older style is based on the perception that a young child needs more hair than an older child, and thus the older hair is more necessary for a child to have the necessary hair to be able to grow up,” the authors of the study wrote in the paper.