Octomom Nadya Suleman may be under investigation for child neglect and collecting $2000 on month in food stamps from the state of California, but that hasn't stopped the mother of 14 from spending $520 on her hair.

Suleman's hair stylist was the one that filed a complaint with La Habra police after she visited Suleman's home on April 18 to do her hair. On that visit Suleman's hairstylist, Stephanie, gave her a Brazilian blowout and a hair cut. Suleman also owed Stephanie from a previous haircut and bought $80 worth of hair products. The grand total for everything was $520, which Suleman paid for with a check.

Stephanie filed a complaint with police yesterday alleging that Suleman's 14 children live in squalor and our neglected.

Her top complaints included the children using the bathroom outside in portable training toilets, only one toilet in the house working because the plumbing is bad, the children are dirty and malnourished, some are forced to sleep on the floor, the boys are wearing girls clothes and the children are being locked in rooms while Suleman tends to personal business.

Police visited the home last night for an hour-and-a-half and determined the children were not in immediate danger.

Last month when Suleman decided to go on public assistance and get food stamps and she received death threats afterwards .

Suleman, dubbed as the Octomom' by the media, first made in headlines in 2008, when she gave birth to eight babies at once. Suleman already had six children from previous IVF treatments. Suleman said that she went forward with another IVF treatment because she didn't want her remaining eggs destroyed. It was reported that Suleman was implanted with six eggs and one split resulting in twins. The normal amount of eggs implanted into a woman is usually around three or four.

Suleman later said that she did not want all of her remaining eggs implanted in her, but that she was under anesthesia when she signed the form and did not read it. Her fertility doctor, Dr. Michael Kamrava, was expelled from the American Society for Reproductive Medicine in October 2009.