How to Style a David Hasselhoff Mullet

Do you remember the hit TV show Knight Rider in the 1980s? Did you know a new version of the movie is being produced as a Hollywood movie? You know what this will mean, a resurgence in the pop culture icon David Hasselhoff mullet, worn by the star of the original show.

If this is a look that you are interested in having then you are in the right place. The information in this article will allow you to have a hairstyle the same as Michael knight in the shortest possible time. The basic look incorporates short tapered hair at the front with curly waves cascading down at the back.

To start with you will need to walk over to your wooden wine racks and select a nice red wine so you become oblivious to the what you are actually doing. Next you will need hair that is of correct length. This should be at least down to the shoulders, the same as David Hasselhoff’s was. Taper the sides short with greater fullness at the back and top of the scalp. It is far easier to achieve this look if you have hair that is naturally curly; if not then you can create the effect with a curling iron.

As with Michael Knight’s car Kit, his mullet was a deep and rich black shade. It is simple to create the same colouring style by choosing a dye if your hair is not already the correct shade. When using any color or bleach products on your hair make sure you have read and understood the safety instructions in full. They can contain chemicals which may lead to injury if coming into contact with the skin.

Knight Rider was one of the most popular shows during the eighties and has forever remained as part of national culture ever since. David Hasselhoff’s fame did not start with Baywatch, it was in this show that his dashing looks and sexy mullet came to the nation’s attention. It was due to him that many other starts also chose a mullet hairstyle.

Click here to see pictures gallery of famous celebrities with their cool mullet hairstyles.

Neuromarketing, Imprinting & David Hasselhoff on Your Mind

The foods you prefer, the music you like or whether you think David Hasselhoff is a really good singer or an insane reality tv judge who makes awesome youtube music videos, are likely influenced by ‘imprints’ embedded in your unconscious mind.

‘Imprints’ can be defined as the subconscious rules that guides each of us depending on the culture in which we are raised. The combination of the experience and the accompanying emotion creates the imprint. The stronger the emotion, the deeper the imprint. Thus explains my disdain for rotary dial phones. As a child i had a red, rotary dial Grover (Sesame Street) phone. Each time it rang I eagerly answered expecting Grover… but always nothing! That son of a bitch Grover was just toying with me!

In Culture Code, Clotaire Rapaille demonstrated an imprint by highlighting his work with Nestle, where he was commissioned to work with the company to introduce instant coffee to the market and convince the Japanese consumer to switch from tea to coffee.

While the Japanese had an extremely strong emotional connection to tea, they had, at the most, a very superficial imprint of coffee. Most, in fact, had no imprint of coffee at all.

Under those circumstances, Nestle’s strategy of getting these consumers to switch from tea to coffee could only fail. Coffee cound not compete with tea in the Japanese culture if it had such weak emotional resonance. Instead, if Nestle was going to have any success in this market at all, they needed to start at the beginning. They needed to create an imprint for coffee for the Japanese.

Armed with this information, Nestle devised a new strategy. Rather than selling instant coffee to a country dedicated to tea, they created desserts for children infused with the flavor of coffee but without the caffeine. The younger generation embraced these desserts. Their first imprint of coffee was a very positive one, one they would carry throughout their lives.

Coffee sales in Japan are now valued at over $10 billion dollars. In another more recent study carried out by Masaki Huki at Hokkaido University in Japan, culture was shown to play a significant role in determing whether we look someone in the eye or the mouth to interpret facial expressions. The study showed that, in Japan, people tend to look to the eyes for emotional cues whereas Americans tend to look to the mouth.

When Yuki entered graduate school and began communicating with American scholars over e-mail, he was often confused by their use of emoticons such as smiley faces:) and sad faces, or:(.

“It took some time before I finally understood that they were faces,” he wrote in an e-mail. In Japan, emoticons tend to emphasize the eyes, such as the happy face (^_^) and the sad face (;_;). “After seeing the difference between American and Japanese emoticons, it dawned on me that the faces looked exactly like typical American and Japanese smiles,” he said.

Neuromarketing is about understanding your customer – how his brain works physiologically and how it’s affected by its environment. The culture of the market in which your product is sold, in which your website is viewed, will have a profound impact on how it is perceived. As a marketer it is your responsibility to attempt to understand how your product or service is viewed in the marketplace, in order to produce the desired emotional state (of the consumer), prompt memorization and drive sales.

Equally important: Don’t Hassle the Hoff!

Marc Narine is the creator of the ‘3Brain Marketing’ system. An application of neuromarketing that incorporates various disciplines of neuroscience and marketing. A strong desire to better understand the motives behind customer decisions led to neuroscience research and in turn the application of this knowledge in traditional marketing. He often speaks, writes and consults on the topic. His unique writing style has won many fans seeking to better understand this new discipline while being entertained.

The Hoff Says

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