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This product printed in US America quickly delivery and easy tracking your shipment With multi styles Unisex T-shirt Premium T-Shirt Tank Top Hoodie Sweatshirt Womens T-shirt Long Sleeve near me. AliensDesignTshirt Kansas City Chiefs And Kansas City Royals Heart T-shirt Premium Customize Digital Printing design also available multi colors black white blue orange redgrey silver yellow green forest brown multi sizes S M L XL 2XL 3XL 4XL Buy product AliensDesignTshirt Kansas City Chiefs And Kansas City Royals Heart T-shirt You can gift it for mom dad papa mommy daddy mama boyfriend girlfriend grandpa grandma grandfather grandmother husband wife family teacher Its also casual enough to wear for working out shopping running jogging hiking biking or hanging out with friends Unique design personalized design for Valentines day St Patricks day Mothers day Fathers day Birthday More info 53 oz ? pre-shrunk cotton Double-needle stitched neckline bottom hem and sleeves Quarter turned Seven-eighths inch seamless collar Shoulder-to-shoulder taping
There’s merit in investing in timeless pieces like quality jewelry and clothing that are built to last (even though purchasing a Cartier watch may not always be plausible). In the long run, it’s more advantageous both economically and for the environment to invest in fewer, more expensive pieces crafted to withstand time, rather than indulging in trend-forward pieces that may not hold up physically or aesthetically after a few wears. Buying quality jewelry is not just about achieving a good cost-per-wear ratio— investment pieces are about longevity too. A classic piece that feels perfectly aligned with your style tends to age with grace, making it feel even more valuable as time presses on. Maybe the watch or ring you buy now will become a family heirloom, or maybe it’s something you’ll want to wear for decades. A classic trench coat will always be a wardrobe staple in transitional weather. From quality jewelry to clothing, here are the investment pieces that will stand the test of time and may even be history in the making. Read that again, and the idea of a T-shirt being “worth” $5 might seem preposterous, if not criminal. How is it possible that all of those materials, logistics, and people amount to just dollars or cents? Many of those costs are fixed; the price of cotton isn’t negotiable, even at scale. The person who made the T-shirt, on the other hand, is a lot easier to exploit. It would be reckless to claim that every low-priced good was made by an underpaid laborer, but it’s also just simple math. “It really blows my mind,” Ryan Roche said on a recent call. “I can crunch the numbers, and even with the cheapest fabrics, I don’t understand how it’s possible. Someone is sewing that T-shirt, and they’re being paid pennies.” Fast fashion’s exploitation and hidden supply chains aren’t new revelations, but when we talk about the mistreated workers or the environmental impact of disposable clothes, we’re ignoring a third impact on the consumer. The “race to the bottom” has totally ruined our perception of value; we literally have no idea what our clothes (or food, or anything else) should cost, and low prices have become so normalized that we don’t even second-guess them. In fact, despite statistics that suggest millennial and Gen Z shoppers care deeply about sustainability, the fast fashion market is actually growing—and the clothes are getting cheaper. It doesn’t help that luxury is getting more expensive in tandem.
The widening valley between the two is compounding our confusion: If a T-shirt shouldn’t be $5, then it probably shouldn’t be $500, either. But where’s the middle ground? What’s the “right” price for fashion? The straightforward answer is that it’s probably higher than you think. Understanding where the number on a price tag comes from requires tallying every step of production—fabric, labor, shipping, packaging—and adding a profit margin. Let’s assume a designer is using quality materials and paying its garment workers an above-average wage; the materials and labor will arguably be the highest costs. The industry standard for a profit margin is between a 2.2 and 2.5x markup, meaning a dress that cost a designer $100 to produce might be sold to a retailer for $220. That retailer has to mark it up by 2.2x again to make its own profit, bringing the final price up to $484. (You can see how the math for that $5 tee becomes nearly impossible.) The average shopper doesn’t know any of that; she might assume the price is an arbitrary number the brand came up with to maximize its profits. She doesn’t know where the profits are going, either; maybe they’re covering overhead costs, like office space, employees, legal fees, and taxes, or they’ll be reinvested in future collections. And why would she know? Fashion has not been transparent historically, particularly when it comes to money and profits. Rampant discounting has trained us to doubt the price of anything, whether it’s a $2,000 dress or a $200 blouse. We know that if we wait a few weeks or months, it’s going to be marked down. And if it’s so easy for designers to slash those prices, then surely the original number was too high to begin with, right? You’d be a fool not to hold out for the sale. As a result, some retailers are actually increasing their margins to make up for the inevitable 30% or 40% loss, sometimes pushing it as high as 4x—meaning a coat it paid $1,000 for (and may have cost closer to $500 to produce) will begin at $4,000 in the store. It’s a tangled web of problems, and it’s particularly damaging for small businesses like Stanley’s. Forget trying to create ethical, sustainable clothes; how do you convince people to pay more for them? Her prices hover in the $350 range, but her customers frequently ask why she can’t go lower. While she used to avoid sales entirely, she’s felt pressured to “give in” to discounts because it’s the only way we know how to shop.
Multi-directional Impact Protection System). MIPS helmets look the same on the outside, but are internally built on a “slip plane” and are designed to better protect your brain from impact. If you’re clunking around in a helmet it should be an effective one. As we enter July, you may have begun to dust off those rusty lounge chairs or dug out some old towels, preparing for a long weekend at the beach. This year your beach bag may look a little different, as a breathable, linen face mask and hand sanitizer are necessary additions—but you’ll still need the classic gear. For those who are in need of a cooler you won’t hate carrying in public, boldly printed beach towels, or some glass-free drinkware, you’re in luck. We’ve found plenty of chic items you won’t mind lugging to the beach, including the canvas and netted totes that will hold all your summertime necessities. Foodies will appreciate proper picnic essentials like a portable cooler and an insulated thermos that holds two bottles of wine, with reusable glasses to match. Your snacks and drinks will keep cool for the entire day from the first wave until golden hour, guaranteed. Antsy types who like to keep active will love a paddle ball set, while those who wish for a day of leisure will enjoy lounging in a cabana-inspired, striped sling chair and a coordinated sun umbrella. The stylish combination will make you feel like you’re sunbathing alongside the Mediterranean—just don’t forget the SPF! The search for the best swimsuits for women would normally be well underway by late May. There were summer vacations to pack for— not to mention Memorial Day— and days at the beach to get excited about. Finding a new bathing suit (or two) was part of the fun in preparing for the warm summer days ahead. Now, in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic, it’s looking like this summer will be different. And yet, I’m still dreaming of colorful bikinis and sleek one-pieces. Perhaps it’s a form of escapism. For me, it feels like a way to hold onto some semblance of normalcy— even if the reality is that we’ll see more swimsuits on rooftops and balconies than at the beach. But if you’re one of the lucky ones who has access to a private pool or outdoor space, swimsuit season will carry on.
Product detail for this product:
Fashion field involves the best minds to carefully craft the design. The t-shirt industry is a very competitive field and involves many risks. The cost per t-shirt varies proportionally to the total quantity of t-shirts. We are manufacturing exceptional-quality t-shirts at a very competitive price. We use only the best DTG printers available to produce the finest-quality images possible that won’t wash out of the shirts. Custom orders are always welcome. We can customize all of our designs to your needs! Please feel free to contact us if you have any questions. We accept all major credit cards (Visa, Mastercard, American Express, Discover), PayPal, or prepayment by Check, Money Order, or Bank Wire. For schools, universities, and government organizations, we accept purchase orders and prepayment by check
- Material Type: 35% Cotton – 65% Polyester
- Soft material feels great on your skin and very light
- Features pronounced sleeve cuffs, prominent waistband hem and kangaroo pocket fringes
- Taped neck and shoulders for comfort and style
- Print: Dye-sublimation printing, colors won’t fade or peel
- Wash Care: Recommendation Wash it by hand in below 30-degree water, hang to dry in shade, prohibit bleaching, Low Iron if Necessary
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