It’s hard to decipher which hair tool is the right one for you when there are so many choices being offered. I want to make your shopping experience a little easier by explaining the differences between the CHI brand and FHI brand of blow dryers. Both FHI and CHI are leading brands in the beauty industry providing professional salon quality hair tools.
First, I’ll begin by listing the hair dryers offered by each beauty brand to get you acquainted with each hair tool.
FHI Nano Salon Pro 2000
red or pink at 40% OFF!
FHI Blow Dryers:
- FHI Nano Weight Pro 1800 (Retail: $150.00)
- FHI Nano Weight Pro 1900 (Retail: $195.00)
- FHI Nano Salon Pro 2000 (Retail: $195.00)
- FHI EPS 2100 Dryer (Retail: $240.00)
CHI Rocket Hair Dryer
at 60% OFF!
CHI Hair Dryers:
- CHI Nano Hair Dryer (Retail: $255.92)
- CHI Rocket Hair Dryer (Retail: $303.92)
- CHI Pro Hair Dryer (Retail: $159.97)
- CHI Turbo Hair Dryer (Retail: $239.92)
Note: CHI also offers the mini CHI Ceramic Pro Dryer. It’s a travel size version of their CHI Pro Hair Dryer that comes in a flat iron & hair dryer set.
CHI vs. FHI hair dryers
The cheapest hair dryer from both brands is the FHI Heat Nano Weight Pro 1800 Dryer (not including the mini offered by CHI).
The CHI mini travel set retails for about the same price as the cheapest fhi dryer. Because it’s a set of 2 hair tools, you can say, the mini hair dryer is less expensive than any original-sized blow dryer made by either brand. Plus, according to Farouk CHI, the mini is just as powerful as the CHI Pro.
It’s no secret that you can find way cheaper priced hair dryers but we think paying for a better quality hair tool is worth your investment. A better dryer means healthier and stronger hair.
Both FHI Heat and CHI use ceramic technology in their hair dryers. Ceramic hair dryers are safer for your hair than those without ceramic technology. One benefit is the reduced drying time it takes to blow dry your hair.
FHI Heat takes it a step further by creating ceramic tourmaline hair dryers. Simply put, tourmaline boosts the amount of negative ions produced by ceramic heat.