Kronacher will soon have to pay more for haircuts?

kronacher will soon have to pay more for haircuts?

Washing, cutting, hairdressing, just leaning back. Uwe weidinger goes to the hairdresser every few weeks. Let his hair be restored to shape with comb and scissors. That for the hairdressing industry since the 1. August a minimum wage of 7.50 euros applies in western germany (6.50 euros in eastern germany), he finds good and long overdue: "if someone works full time, he must also be able to live on it.

There must be a difference in pay between those who work and those who don’t", the 38-year-old from stockheim thinks. He would therefore be prepared to pay more for a visit to the hairdresser if the minimum wage were to lead to an increase in prices.

Christina schneider and her father michael beetz run the "hairkiller in kronach. You pay above the standard rate, based on the bavarian wage agreement – which is currently still above the minimum wage of 7.50 euros. An employee in your company gets at least 8.04 euros per hour. Plus tip. They see the introduction of a uniform minimum wage as positive: "the motivation of the employees is much higher. It’s better to be paid well for what you do", finds christina schneider.

But when the minimum wage of 8.50 euros comes into effect throughout germany in august 2015, you and your father cannot yet predict what will happen next. Effects on the customers are not excluded, because the higher costs could be passed on to the prices: "maybe i have to raise the prices then", michael beetz also confirms.

Wage according to collective agreement

jorg saalfrank, on the other hand, rules out price increases in connection with the minimum wage: "that will definitely not happen." He is also paid according to the bavarian collective wage agreement. The fixed wages of its employees are not only based on the collective wage agreement, but also on sales and commission. "I never wanted to pay less than the going rate. If my employees are doing well, I’m doing well too", says the master hairdresser. But ultimately it’s also about what the customer is willing to pay for the service.

Like carmen eckert-bruckner. She likes going to the hairdresser. And he doesn’t see him as just a service provider: "it’s not just about getting my hair treated and having a nice hairstyle. One enjoys it." That’s why they are happy to pay for it accordingly. "I still think the minimum wage of 7.50 euros is too low. It should be much higher", finds the 41-year-old from roblach as she leans back in her hairdresser’s chair.

New regulation

in april, the trade union ver.Di agreed with the central association of the german hairdressing trade to introduce a new. August 2013 a minimum wage of 7.50 euros (west germany) or. 6,50 euro (eastern germany) to bring in. From august 2015, hairdressers – in both western and eastern germany – are to earn at least 8.50 euros per hour. Rainer rohrer, managing director of the association, justified the fixed amount with the "ruinous price competition" within the industry. It has 260,000 employees.

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