The definition of beauty has continued to expand, making room for women of colour, obese, bald, grey, and wrinkles to look beautiful. Everyone wants to look beautiful. Everyone’s idealized version can be seen in the pages of magazines or on the runways of Paris. Beauty is the eyes of the of the beholderTechnology has put the power to define beauty in the hands of the people. Mobile phones allow people greater control of their image, and include apps that come with filters used for fun, appearance, and entertainment.
The word beautiful was a description that was reserved for special people. But now this conception has changed.
But improved plastic surgery, more personalized and effective nutrition, the flowering of the fitness industry, and the rise of selfie filters on smartphones, along with Botox, fillers, and the invention of Spanx, have all combined to help us look better—and get a little bit closer to looking exceptional. Therapists, bloggers, influencers, stylists, and well-meaning friends have raised their voices in a chorus of body-positivity mantras.
With globalization the idea of beauty is always shifting. Today, it’s more inclusive than ever.
Whom we deem ‘beautiful’ is a reflection of our values. Now, a more expansive world has arrived where ‘we are all beautiful.’
by Zanita Carrem
Thirty years go where women didn’t have much opportunities to contribute to the household income, Prof Ramani Arsecularathne started the academy in 1991,with more than 100 courses ranging from floral decor, jewellery designing, patch work, educational toy making to interior designing. She was able to harness the untapped skills of these women to be give them confidence to be self-employed and start small scale businesses to make a meaningful contribution to the household income.
With the rising demand for beauty therapy, the Ramani Arsecularatne International Academy evolved to provide qualifications in world-class beauty therapy and hairstyling. The professor developed bespoke trainings from her own expertise gained from universities and specialized institutes in the USA, United Kingdom, Japan, France and more.
With the demand in beauty therapy, the Ramani Arsecularatne International Academy which started in 1991, evolved to give world class beauty therapy and hair dressing courses. She developed her own methods of study through her trainings from universities and leading institutions in the UK, USA, Japan, France and more. This not only paved the way for tens of thousands to Sri Lankan women to start their own business but also attracted students from countries such as Maldives, Pakistan and Bangladesh. In collaboration with the Australian High Commission, the Academy became the only institution in Sri Lanka certified to transfer students to the Victoria University in Melbourne for advance training .
Dedicated to helping the society, especially those who had lost livelihoods because of Sri Lanka’s Civil War, the Academy granted scholarships to thousands of low-income and war heroes families.
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