Coffey's comments are a bit on the harsh side, there's some salty language (though the strongest words are bleeped), and there are references to adult-oriented issues like divorce, but there's very little in the way of sexual or alcohol/smoking-related content.That said, teens may not be particularly interested.The series was a hit, but took a toll on the hairstylist, who first rocketed to reality TV fame on the first season of Bravo’s hair-cutting competition series, Shear Genius.“It’s pretty emotional,” she adds. As you can see from ET’s exclusive first look below, Tabatha is more mediator than dictator this time around. It’s about giving family businesses tools to succeed with minimal hands-on intervention from Tabatha herself. In fact, she’s actually certified to coach people in life and in business.“To be a really effective coach, I have to help people, support them, give them the tools, give them the ideas …Coffey first appeared on Bravo's reality show "Shear Genius" and was eventually eliminated six episodes in, but was later named the program's Fan Favorite.She landed her own reality series with the network in 2008.“This is also more, putting the responsibility on them,” she says.“In Tabatha Takes Over and Tabatha’s Salon Takeover, I was there all the time.
"1969" is given as her year of birth in the Library of Congress info in her book, "It's Not Really About the Hair" (Harper Collins, 2011)."Tabatha's Salon Takeover" features Coffey working to improve failing salons around the nation, and became "Tabatha Takes Over" in its fourth season.She's openly gay and has been dating her partner for more than ten years. ’ And it just felt like the time was right.”“I really, I missed my show,” Tabatha says. She describes it as the “2.0 version” of her old show -- but this time, it isn’t about taking over. It’s what I’m really passionate about.”Now, the 48-year-old is back with a new series, Relative Success With Tabatha.