The Wella Professional Style IronGuess What? We no longer stock or use GHD’s at Patrick Gildea Hairdressing salon?Why? Because we have found a product that gives a better finish, is easier to use and most importantly is amazing value at just €90!We are so impressed with the Wella Pro Style Iron that we just had to tell you about it! We were the first Salon in the North West to use GHD and we are now the first Salon in the North West to endorse the Wella Pro Iron, with such a high quality product at a fraction of the price- What’s not to love?We are also delighted to be giving Donegal Daily readers the chance to win a Wella Pro Style Iron of their very own!For more information on how to win click here: http://www.patrickgildea.ie/win-wella-pro/Patrick Gildea’s new salon.COMPETITION: WIN A FREE WELLA PRO STYE IRON WITH PATRICK GILDEA HAIRDRESSING was last modified: June 30th, 2015 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)
Senate Democrats’ spending plan receives praise, criticismOLYMPIA — Democratic leaders throughout the Legislature are pushing the delay of hundreds of million dollars in payments as a solution to the state’s budget deficit, lawmakers said Tuesday.Senate budget writers unveiled their spending plan Tuesday morning, relying on that $330 million accounting maneuver to help fix a $1 billion problem. The Senate proposes to make the delayed payments permanent, meaning school districts that typically get a major disbursement at the end of June will instead get it in early July.The Senate plan is similar to a House proposal unveiled last week, which had about $400 million in delayed expenditures. Democratic Sen. Ed Murray said that shift in the calendar allowed lawmakers to avoid further cuts in education at a time when other legislators are looking at deeper reductions.“This is a game-changer,” Murray said. “We think part of the way of getting us out of this crisis is by funding, not cutting, education.”The spending proposal in the Senate would keep $370 million in reserves, less than the House plan that would leave a half billion dollars remaining.