The often hilarious and often poignant story behind Dal LaMagna's rise in the beauty industry. Full of inspiration, conscience and good ideas for entrepreneurs and would-be entrepreneurs everywhere.  How 
relevant is Dal's book for today's 
entrepreneur?  Find out!

Read Chapter 1 

 

 
The Rise of TweezermanCNNDecember 19, 2013
Employees Power Benefits Corporation...SoundBitesJuly 30, 2013
Flooded Factory is Brought Back by its EmployeesNew York TimesApril 30, 2013
> Dal LaMagna is one of the funniest, most original people I've ever met. He puts his money, passion and creativity to work for what he believes in. I say that with particular appreciation because he was the first person ever to invest in me. Dal is a born storyteller who has good material to work with. This book is guaranteed to make you laugh--and think about how you are living your life. -- Nina Rothschild Utne, Co-Founder Utne Reader, Founder Future Fit 
> Dal’s improbable success after many failures is a lesson for all of us not only about business but about life. Dal tells his story in a delightfully humorous “no holds barred way” and shares what he has learned about creating a business that benefits society as a whole. This is a really good read. Dal rocks. -- Ben Cohen, Co-founder of Ben and Jerry’s 
> I just finished reading your book and I have to say I haven’t enjoyed a read so much since “Seabiscuit” by Laura Hillenbrand! Like Laura, you and your co-writers have that unique gift of story-telling, weaving history, humor and humanness into a heartfelt and meaningful slice of life. As an entrepreneur, coming from a family of entrepreneurs and marrying into a family of entrepreneurs, you could say I’ve been steeped in it! Your trials and tribulations resonate on many levels. I’ve gained insight and valuable business advise that will help guide me as Geoff and I continue to build our American dream. - Linda Geils  
> Creativity is just connecting things. When you ask creative people how they did something, they feel a little guilty because they didn't really do it, they just saw something. It seemed obvious to them after a while. That's because they were able to connect experiences they've had and synthesize new things. dan