¿Quieres Llevar A Otro Nivel El Estilo Sporty Chic? Entonces Este Es Tu Color De Buzo

Recibe las últimas novedades del mundo de la moda.

Le da una vibra chic a esta prenda tan casual.

Junto con las leggings, los buzos son otra de las prendas que han subido su cotización durante esta crisis sanitaria que tiene al mundo encerrado en casa. Ya sabemos que son cómodos y con los accesorios, top o calzado correcto, pueden verse más “elevados”. Pero no podemos dejar de resaltar que desde antes de que tuviéramos que encerrarnos, algunas chicas fashion ya estaban luciendo pantalones de buzo con zapatillas retro y alguna otra pieza más sofisticada. Con la recomendación de quedarnos en casa, esta tendencia explotó. Y las chicas fashion han encontrado la manera de llevar aún más allá esta prenda luciendo una difícil variante: el pantalón de buzo blanco o crema. Este tono neutro le da una sofisticación y aire chic que a los otros colores les cuesta lograr. Si todavía no estás convencida, acá te dejamos la prueba.

 

 

View this post on Instagram

I’m bored in the house and I’m in the house bored..

A post shared by Pernille Teisbaek (@pernilleteisbaek) on

View this post on Instagram

These thoughts have been swirling around in my head for some time, unsure of how they should come out. There are so many issues we need to address when it comes to fashion and “sustainability” and I think while it would be ideal for brands to answer our entire checklist of concerns, that it’s really hard to – especially when you have a huge supply chain or have been in operation for years and years. There are issues abound: the use of synthetic fabrics and/or use of toxic chemicals in production, the life cycle of garments, plastic packaging, textile excess going to landfill, co2 footprint via manufacturing/transportation/packaging, social well being of garment workers, whether the use of animal byproduct is ethical, the democratization and accessibility of fashion, and so forth. ⁣ ⁣ Admittedly, I still sometimes purchase pieces from stores that lean on fast fashion territory (when I know I will wear them very often and personally prefer new, eg. activewear, jumpsuits, socks) and I still ogle over designer items here and there. I “offset” that by being a lot more controlled and less impulsive with my purchases- there is intention on usage and longevity. I hold off on buying things that are similar to some of the Zara garments I still have from over five years ago. I shop secondhand at The Real Real (this Jacquemus trench has been a wishlist item for over a year and is a recent acquisition, Prada heels are from a few years ago), flea markets and various secondhand stores. ⁣ ⁣ That being said, I don’t know what the simplified, be all end all answer is to our climate crisis when it comes to fashion. Do I think people are going to stop buying clothes? Realistically, no. Should we slow down a bit and be more intentional with our purchases? Absolutely. Should we shift the conversation away from disposability and immediacy, and towards a more cyclical and holistic approach, even if the shift addresses only one of the many issues surrounding fashion? Yeah, I think so. (continued in comments)

A post shared by Jenny Ong (@jennyong) on

 

 

 

Síguenos en facebook