It’s a sore point for many shoppers, who are ready and eager to spend more on designer clothes if only they were available: 78% of respondents in a recent survey of plus-size shoppers said that they’d be willing to spend more money if designers offered more options, and 80% said they’d likely purchase an item from their favorite designer if that designer made plus sizes.
File under “if anything, more money. Plus, bonus: morals!”:
More and more designers and retailers seem to be waking up to that fact. The market for plus-size women’s clothing is over $20 billion, by some measures
At a fast-fashion retailer such as H&M, a simple cut-and-sew top can cost as little as $15. At Gap, something similar might run about $45. At Elizabeth Suzann, a small fashion label based in Nashville, Tennessee, one of the brand’s minimal kimono-sleeved t-shirts, made of cotton twill, is $140.
This seems like the kind of analysis that’ll be handy in the up-coming trade wars.
Not just for DevOps boys and girls anymore:
“Oh yeah, this is a trend that’s happening and now it’s really happening to the next level. Even Barbie has pink hair!”
“The age group is amazing,” he tells Racked. “With my clientele, you’ve got the college age students that want their hair lightened and all over with sort of ombre tones of pink, then I have a 55-year-old demographic and above, and they’re actually incorporating it into their highlights,” Rivera says. “If you do it soft, the eye accepts it with different tones of blonde.”
Source: Pink Hair Is Here to Stay
menswear techniques that sounds really important and next level, but, when you think about it, is really just a basic move you used to do all the time as a kid.
—The Truth About Pattern Matching