The beauty salon at Vip Beauty Salon in Limerick is a popular destination for women of all ages and all tastes.
It’s also a popular tourist attraction, with a busy clientele and a host of celebrities attending its shows.
But for some Irish women it can cost as much as €300 per month.
A new study published in the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine found that many of the salon’s staff are paid less than €25 a day.
The researchers also found that some of the women’s managers and assistants were paid less for their work than their counterparts in the larger health care sector.
Vip has been open for about two decades and has a turnover of €1.3 billion.
“A lot of women’s issues are not getting the attention they deserve in the industry,” said Liza M. Ryan, the study’s lead author.
“People don’t really pay attention to it.”
The findings highlight the need to make women aware of their own health risks and to make them aware of the economic impact of workplace health and safety issues, Ryan said.
Ryan was an assistant professor of occupational and environmental medicine at the University of Limerick, and the study was conducted with colleagues from the University College Dublin.
It was funded by the European Commission and the National Health and Medical Research Council.
Ryan and her colleagues conducted a survey of the Vip salon’s 40 staff and found that most of them were paid under €25 per day.
More than half of them worked for less than a month, with the average salary of the manager and assistant at €25.
The study authors noted that while many women may feel that they are being “treated like a second-class citizen,” many of them are unaware of their rights under the Health and Safety at Work Act, which states that employees must be paid for the work they perform.
The law also provides for an annual health and fitness audit to be conducted by an independent body that must be conducted at least annually.
It is illegal to discriminate on the basis of race, sex, disability, age, sexual orientation, pregnancy or other health-related conditions.
The Vip Salon is a family-run business, which means that the women who work there are family members or relatives of the owners.
Ryan noted that the survey findings are important because many of those who work at Vamparellas work at a very high wage and that a number of the staff members are part-time employees.
Ryan said that in a society that’s focused on wages, many women feel they have little control over their work lives.
“We are living in an environment where it’s very hard to tell people that we’re working and we are getting paid less,” she said.
“They think that if they get a raise it’s because they’re working hard.
It isn’t the case.”
The study, which was conducted in conjunction with the International Labor Organization, also found an increased risk of infection among the staff and the general public of contracting the STIs associated with working in the salon.
Ryan told ABC News that the VampARELLA workers are in close contact with other workers, but that the staff have a shared responsibility to keep their jobs safe and healthy.
“The work is a high-risk occupation and we have to take precautions to make sure that there is safety, and we’re doing that with our health-and-safety team,” she added.