The real cost of manicure items has increased by an average of 25 percent, according to data from the International Association of Personal and Household Healthcare Products.
The data from IAPHPs shows that the average manicure price rose to $4.95 per piece from $2.93 in 2016.
That’s an increase of an average $0.28.
While the price of an office-related manicure item rose by 5.9 percent in the same period, that’s not nearly enough to pay for a trip to the dentist.
In the past year, the average annual price for office-type manicures went up by 8.5 percent.
The trend could continue if prices for specialty manicures are going up too fast, as they have been over the past few years.
The average annual growth rate for specialty products has increased from 1.4 percent in 2015 to 2.1 percent in 2018.
While that’s an impressive increase, there are many other types of products out there that also need the boost in prices.
While many people use these products to improve their skin care, the real cost can be much higher.
The IAPHP said that people often go to an IAPP store for a manicure to help their skin look younger, healthier and more radiant.
The company said that about a third of consumers in the U.S. go to a IAPPS store for at least one manicure each year.
That number could be much more, depending on where the IAPPs stores are located.
“We’ve noticed that a lot of people use a lot more than they used to, and it’s also driven by consumers wanting to improve skin care,” said Chris Jager, director of the research department at IAPPH.
“This has resulted in a very large increase in the cost of these products.”
The IACP is a non-profit organization that works to advance the interests of its members by promoting health, environmental and economic sustainability.
In 2016, the organization released its most recent Annual Report, a report detailing its financial health and financial performance.
The report revealed that the organization had $13.9 billion in assets and $8.4 billion in liabilities.
The organization also has about $2 billion in cash on hand.