• Allow Baristas To Wear Purple And Green
    To Allow More Freedom Of Dresscode Choice. Also, To Allow Us To Express Ourselves With A Little More Color At Work.
    1 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Krista Rogers Picture
  • Let us have piercings & tattoos!
    This is important if Publix wants to keep its associates happy and maintain its spot as one of the best companies to work for.
    1 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Remi Kramer
  • Let Starbuck employees wear acrylics/ paint nails
    This is important because I have spoken to many partners who feel the same way and haven’t been able to voice their feelings. It is a form of self expression and the rule has prevented many people from wanting working there. In 2019, society has very much advocated for self expression and Starbucks has good values already, but allowing this would further more support that.
    4 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Julia Roegiers
  • Waffle House Servers Allowed to have faux nails with color and design
    It’s important because we get to still be ourselves while working we get great compliments and we keep ourselves up I’m gonna continue to be a black girl who rocks and a server that rocks.
    23 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Bre Person
  • Waffle House facial hair
    This is important to some men because some does not like to be clean shaven or have only a mustache facial hair should be our right as Americans in the work place as long as it is neatly taken care of this issue has been a problem for years just no one has stepped up to speak out
    341 of 400 Signatures
    Created by Bubba Eaton Picture
  • Allow budtenders to continue to express themselves and challenge the norm of professionalism!
    As we reach a time where more radical ideas are being embraced, it begs the question why anyone's appearance (as long as health and safety are considered) would affect the quality of work they are capable of providing? It has been proven at a number of successful businesses like Google and Apple that allowing people to present themselves in a way that is comfortable to them actually improves retention of employees and produces an environment that feels open to creativity, collaboration, and trust. Most importantly, hair color, makeup, nail art, colorful accessories, and clothes have been a huge part of black, brown and queer culture. So what is it that we're saying about these people's work ethic and abilities? Why must we go so far to hinder expression? I find it odd for a company that uses the very gentrified logo of a lotus flower which often represents life, beauty, and passion to not let their employees stand out and represent their diversity. In the history of cannabis, we have seen how black and brown people in particular are negatively affected by heavy policing. One of the easiest ways of fighting against oppressive behavior is to allow workers to stand out like a lotus flower against the murky waters of monotony we often see in the work force. Though weed has a long and rich history, the industry surrounding it is anything but old-fashioned and should not be represented as such. In fact, the industry thrives because of people's constant innovations and ability to bring diversity to a plant that helps many groups. If we can agree that there is power in providing guests a choice in the way they medicate and treating them as an individual instead of just a patient, it makes sense to also give workers the power to be able to show up as an image of themselves (so long as it doesn't also impede on the health and safety of the work space). We are medicinal, we are not doctors nor pharmacists and shouldn't be forced to present ourselves as such. When we work in an environment where we acknowledge there is more than just pills as a health option, it would be ignorant of us to present ourselves as though there is only one way to be professional.
    112 of 200 Signatures
    Created by Nyalahrahsja-Marryssa Allen Picture
  • Modern Self Expression
    Times are changing and I believe Publix is far behind in certain terms. Revising the dresscode won't change the satisfaction of your customers, nor should it affect the quality of your business and products, with that in mind I think you should be taking another look at your dress code. Like I said before, in these modern times this type of self expression is VERY important to some people. There's no point anymore in drawing out the past, and conforming people to this poorly out-dated dress code. When someone refuses to change their hair/etc. for Publix you're thinking they must not want to work there badly, but the message you're truly sending is that unless you give up your individuality you cannot work for our company. If someone decides they want to do something different for themselves they should be able to with out fear of losing their jobs.
    2 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Hannah K
  • Free the ponytail
    Men just passed a petition to allow them to grow a beard at Publix, yet girls get told they have to keep theirs up for food safety reasons. Why do guys get the freedom to grow facial hair and yet girls are still stuck in the “old ways”. What ever happened to equal opportunity?
    1 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Madison Stiles
  • Allow short acrylic nails at Domino’s
    Most female workers I work with all are younger and mainly got a job to be able to get their nails done, but cannot due to the managers. Technically by the handbook nails are allowed to be done as long at the are 1/4 inches long. So if workers can choose to wear gloves, why can they not get their nails done?
    17 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Alexis Shepard
  • ALLOW SMALL NOSE STUD PIERCINGS
    Many associates were forced to remove their nose piercings if they wanted to remain employed, which is rather unfortunate and unfair. If appropriate tattoos are allowed to be visible, shouldn't the same go for small nose piercings? Furthermore, a small nose stud piercing should not affect the quality of one's work ethic.
    58 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Kamiya Kirkpatrick
  • Allow Dollar General Employees to Have Unnatural Colored Hair
    Dollar General prides itself in being inclusive. "Diversity and inclusion at Dollar General means doing our best to make sure the company is a welcoming place for all employees, no matter their backgrounds or personal circumstances, and recognizing the value of having a broad range of perspectives ..." And their dress code was created "in order to convey a positive and professional image to our customers". Yet when it comes to "unnatural hair colors" it is still prohibited. According to a study done in 2008 by Clairol (a leading salon color brand) 75 percent of American women dye their hair and it's been increasing since then. This days it is more acceptable to dye your hair unnatural colors and both males and females of all ages do. So it would be denying a job opportunity to a majority of woman and man just because of old customs since a hair color does not limit a persons ability to perform a great job or give excellent customer service. As long as we keep our uniform clean and offer great customer service, the color of our hair should not matter, we should be included too!
    1,015 of 2,000 Signatures
    Created by Daiannie Vera
  • Allow Pizza Hut Employees to Have Unnatural Colored Hair
    One of things I love about working at Pizza Hut is the out-of-box mentality. We encourage our employees to bring their own creative and unique personalities to the table. To express themselves in their work. I feel this should also apply to the way they choose to present themselves. It is time for Pizza Hut to update their outdated dress code standards to reflect the colorful and unique generation we cater to, and join other food chain giants like Starbucks who have allowed their employees to freely express themselves at work.
    73 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Anna Cole Picture
← Previous 1 3 4 5