Shalaun Coble – Licensed Professional Barber

by Terry Watson | August 6th, 2011

Shalaun Coble is a businessman who brings a unique signature to the hair profession. He’s just as professional as he is meticulous. He says in order for him to constantly provide his clients with the highest quality of service, he must remain focused on mastering his craft, be reliable and confident that he have gives each client a world class experience. He is also a man with strong family values and good work ethics.

A native of Wadesboro, Shalaun graduated from Anson High School in 1998. He then moved to Charlotte in 2000 with hopes of finding more career opportunities. He obtained employment with Assa Adloy in Monroe. After working there for a short while, Coble eventually pursued a dream to fulfill a childhood dream to be a professional barber. The journey was set into action at No Grease School of Tonsorial Arts in Charlotte. There, Coble says he acquired skills that propelled him into being a much more than just a professional barber. In 2008, he graduated and began serving the citizens of Charlotte with his signature style of barbering.

Currently, he works at World Class Barbers located at 5346 Prosperity Church Road in Charlotte. He specializes in precision cuts, fades, tapers, mohawks, razor outlines, shaves, hot and cold facial treatments and eyebrow arches. Coble says he loves the fact that he has the freedom to be creative with my style and expressing myself to my clients according to their needs. “I have the final input on any decisions when it comes to my career and the future of my business. This independency allows me to be creative and very flexible,” Coble says.

Coble credits his father, Jake, for introducing him to barbering at a young age. “He really taught me the importance of doing good business and instilled in me great qualities,” says Coble. He says that he inspires to become a successful entrepreneur and businessman so that I can also pass on the same ethics to his son Jonah. “I really want to be a great role model and instill good values in him the way my father did for me,” he says.
Some advice Coble would like to share with others who may choose the same career path would be to do your homework and research the industry. “Every barber isn’t successful and this has a lot to do with their approach and application to their craft,” says Coble. “You must market yourself, especially when business is slow. You must have a lot of patience and remain encouraged that clientele will pick up,” he states.

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