This is a page dedicated to and for the moustache aficionado. For the person who, regardless of culture, fashion or age, appreciates the moustache, what it stands for, what it says about a man and what it can achieve when worn with pride and conviction. It's here you'll find a wealth of information on the Mo; some practical and some geared more towards improving your Mo general knowledge. We welcome you to lose yourself in all things Mo.

  • Shampoo regularly. As becoming as they are, moustaches collect things and no matter how fine the food, it doesn’t belong in your Mo.
  • Moustache hair is coarse and benefits from regular conditioning. Massage your Mo with a dollop of conditioner then rinse thoroughly. It will make it softer to touch to both you and your intimate friends.
  • Use a hot face washer to steam and cleanse the skin under your moustache that can suffer from drying and itching.

From prehistoric times to now, the moustache has evolved from a roughly hewn block of hair into a genuine work of art. They've theoretically been possible since flint razors were first fashioned around 30,000 B.C, although it’s unknown whether or not Stone Age man actually sported the first ever example of upper-lip topiary. What is known is that the oldest portrait showing a shaved man with a moustache is an ancient Iranian horseman from 300 BC.

The popularity of the moustache in society has been a long journey full of ups and downs. Over the course of history, men with facial hair have been ascribed various attributes such as wisdom, sexual virility, masculinity, or a higher status. Equally, the moustache has fallen on less illustrious times and it's popularity has dwindled as a result of being sported by some notorious dictators of the world. That said, the moustache has proved itself to be resilient and just when it's thought that they've been resigned to the halls of history, a cultural revolution will swing the pendulum back and usher in a new day for moustaches. After all, the moustache is King.

  • "You can never be overdressed or overeducated."
  • "A job worth doing is worth doing right."
  • "Give me six hours to chop down a tree and i will spend the first four sharpening the axe." - Abraham Lincoln
  • "There are three ingredients in the good life: learning, earning and yearning."
  • "A gentleman is one who puts more into the world than he takes out."
  • "Make no expense but to do good to others and yourself."
  • "There's no limit to what you can accomplish if you don't care who gets the credit."
  • "You can't always get what you want. But if you try sometimes, you just might find you get what you need."
  • "Good judgment comes from experience, experience comes from bad judgment."
  • "The person who doesn't make mistakes is unlikely to make anything."
  • "A few words of recognition accepted humbly are more valuable than a lifetime of boasting."
  • "A gentleman is, after all, still a man no matter how gentle he is."
  • "Work for a cause, not for applause. Live life to express, not to impress. Don't strive to make your presence noticed, just make your absence felt."
  • "What goes around comes around."
  • “Genius is 1% inspiration, and 99% perspiration.”
  • "Great people talk about ideas. Average people talk about things. Small people talk about other people."
  • "Have nothing in your home that you do not know to be useful or believe to be beautiful."
  • "Measure twice, cut once."

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Never a truer word was spoken when a wise man said, 'the moustache maketh the man.' Take a look at the great men who have, and continue, to walk, the hallowed halls of fame, proudly sporting a moustache - all of whom recognise and understand the power of the moustache. These men are today known not solely for their actions and deeds but more commonly for their commitment to their facial hair, worn with distinction and pride throughout their lives.




  • Invest in the right equipment. A man of fine and serious moustachery should have a pair of barber scissors for precise trimming, a fine toothed comb for guidance, a bright and large mirror for a good view, a razor, a steady hand and a sensible mind.
  • Dampen the moustache hair to trim. Wet hair is easier to cut but dry hair easier to trim. It is important to note that wet hair does bounce up when dry.
  • Using a fine-toothed comb, tidy your moustache so the hairs run in the direction you intend them to and lasso any strays into line.
  • Outline in your mind the shape of your moustache using your eye or the existing shape that needs to be freshened up.
  • Using the barber scissors, trim longer and stray hairs on the outer edge and bottom line of your moustache. You may wish to use a finger to hold or the fine toothed comb as a barber would to hold the hair as you trim. Trim conservatively. You can always go over it again.
  • Run the clippers over the body of the Mo to get a consistent and even level of bush and bounce.
  • Finish with a sharp razor to highlight the outer lines.
  • For more elaborate styles, use a fine and appropriate moustache wax to shape the remaining hair into place.

How to grow a Mo:

  • Ask yourself the question, who do you want to be? For every style of moustache there is a different personality. You will become that man, you will be treated as that man and you will act like that man. It's important you like who he is.
  • Be brave. The first few days, even weeks, can be uncomfortable and a little awkward as your facial goodness grows and your Mo takes shape.
  • Ignore the itching. Remind yourself that other men have endured worse in the past; surely you can stand a little face tickle from your Mo.
  • Start to shape your moustache using proper grooming techniques. A great Mo comes down to grooming.
  • Look after your Mo. Fertilize it, keep it clean and keep it neat.

Foods to approach with caution when sporting a Mo:

  • Cappuccino
  • Glass of milk
  • Irish Cream Ale, Guinness or any brew served with a fine creamy mousse
  • Singapore crab
  • Cotton Candy
  • Toffee Apples
  • Spaghetti Carbonara
  • Meat Pie when eaten with your hand
  • Souvlaki
  • Tacos

Instagram, the free photosharing app and social network is a favorite of Mo Bros and Mo Sistas everywhere, making it a great place for moustache spotting.


Follow Movember @Movember and make sure you hashtag your pics with #Movember

  • Albert Einstein had a moustache for over 50 years.
  • Groucho Marx for many years wore a fake moustache of greasepaint on stage and film, then grew a real one later in life.
  • In 1967, The Beatles gave away cardboard mustaches with their album Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band.
  • U.S. Marines are not permitted to grow moustaches longer than half an inch.
  • The first artefact that shows a moustache dates back to 300 B.C. and depicts a horseman with a thick black moustache.
  • The world's longest moustache is believed to be a 14ft monster belonging to Ram Singh Chauhan of Rajastan, India, who regularly massages it with mustard and coconut oil to keep it healthy.
  • Women are more attracted to men with Moustaches.
  • In a deck of cards, the King of Hearts is the only king not to have a moustache.
  • Police in a district in India's Madhya Pradesh state are being paid to grow moustaches because bosses believe it makes them command more respect.
  • A one month old moustache is capable of holding approximately 1 oz of liquid or around 10% of a glass of beer before leaking its contents down the face of the owner.
  • Salvador Dalí published a book dedicated solely to his moustache.
  • On average a man with a moustache touches it 760 times a day.
  • There are between 10,000 and 20,000 hairs on a man's face.