Visiting some establishments might cost you a little extra during stage two. Several venues have confirmed that they are charging more for their services to help cover sanitation costs. So next time you go get your nails done, you might want to bring some extra cash as Toronto salon prices have increased.\nNarcity reached out to some businesses across the 6ix to see exactly what prices will look like now that shops are opening their doors.\nSeveral nail salons, hair salons and even dentists are now raising their prices as they welcome back their customers.\nAfter speaking to Toronto hair salon Parlour, Narcity learned that their establishment will be charging $5 extra for all services.\n"The PPE costs alone are pretty high. Paper towel, hand sanitizer and gloves have increased dramatically," Tyler from Parlour wrote in an email.However, despite the cost, they have added tons of sanitary precautions to the daily routine. "We are taking exceptional measures to ensure everyone’s safety," the statement continued. Each client will now receive "a sealed kit of sanitized towels, gloves, and gown that is sealed and packed ahead of time."\nView this post on Instagram We are now open for emergency and urgent care! . What is an emergency? In dentistry, an emergency is a potentially lifethreatening condition that requires immediate treatment, including: • oral-facial trauma • cellulitis or other significant infection, especially if compromising the patient’s airway • prolonged bleeding • pain that cannot be managed by over-thecounter medications. What is urgent care? In dentistry, urgent care is the management and treatment of conditions that require immediate attention to relieve pain and/or risk of infection, including: • severe dental pain from pulpal inflammation • pericoronitis or third-molar pain • surgical post-operative osteitis, dry socket dressing changes • abscess or localized bacterial infection resulting in localized pain and swelling • tooth fracture resulting in pain, pulp exposure or causing soft tissue trauma • extensive caries or defective restorations causing pain • dental trauma with avulsion/luxation • final crown/bridge cementation if the temporary restoration is lost, broken or causing gingival irritation • biopsy of a suspicious oral lesion or abnormal oral tissue • replacing a temporary filling in an endodontic access opening for patients experiencing pain • snipping or adjusting an orthodontic wire or appliance piercing or ulcerating the oral mucosa • treatment required before critical medical procedures can be provided • suture removal • denture adjustments or repairs when function is impeded • other procedures that in the dentist’s professional judgement are necessary in order to minimize harm to patients and/or relieve pain and suffering. . 📩 email@example.com 📱(647) 980-1200 (Appointment Requests) 📱(647) 463-0605 * (For emergency contact outside of business hours). . #torontodentist#downtowndentist#wecanhelp#nowacceptingpatients#patients#dentist#dentisttoronto#dentistdowntown#toronto#downtowntoronto A post shared by City Oasis Dental (@cityoasisdental) on May 26, 2020 at 10:21am PDT\nHowever, it's not just hair salons that will be seeing this price increase.\nNail salons have also confirmed to Narcity that they will be charging a little more for a fresh set.\nNails on Bloor on the Kingsway is charging $5 more to get a bio gel manicure.\nWhile a new gel set at Yeti Nails on Richmond Street will cost you $20 more than the pre-pandemic price, they told us over the phone.\nDental practices in Toronto have announced that they will be implementing "PPE charges" to customers to help offset the costs of new safety equipment.\nInfinity Dental Group near the Ripley's Aquarium is now charging extra for daily PPE, Narcity learned over the phone.\nIn fact, the Ontario Dental Association(ODA) has confirmed to Narcity that multiple locations could charge an additional $8-$18 on top of the services.\n"A pandemic-related PPE billing code has been created for dentists to use, if necessary," Dr. Lesli Hapak, president of the ODA wrote in an email.\n"The new surcharge...is meant to help cover costs for items like N95 or equivalent masks, gowns, face shields, and hair and foot coverings," Hapak confirmed.\nAs of June 24, hair salons, patios and pools have been able to reopen their doors for stage two of Ontario's reopening.\nHowever, many other amenities such as playgrounds still remain closed.