The nylon is obviously a bit better with rain but I mostly looking for an all around every day hat I can wear with mostly anything. I like WH stuff because the branding is very minimal. Pricing doesn matter too much, as this will be a staple piece..
Uniforms give parent’s a sense of being in control, on what their children are wearing when they are not around; also it relieves the stress of gang violence on the schools behalf. Gang colors are a major threat on today’s public schools and by incorporating uniforms, schools will not have to worry about colors, because the design of the uniforms will be well planned and it won’t coincide with a gangs color. Also as a school, they should be able to give the students options, by giving the student body options; they will appreciate the idea better, and also give then a sense of belonging and school pride.
SubscriptionsGo to the Subscriptions Centre to manage your:My ProfileFor the first time in days, we’re seeing some genuinely, unequivocally beautiful weather over here in Toronto. It’s a gorgeous mid summer Friday, which always puts me in the mood to go see great shows. Tonight, there’s an awesome show happening down at Ye Olde Horseshoe Tavern, where Canadian indie rock god Rick White (Eric’s Trip, Elevator) shares the bill with great local acts and $100 (a young ensemble who are well on their way to becoming one of the city’s most interesting country acts).
Nike Davies Okundaye is Nigeria’s most famous traditional textile designer Her artwork has sold for thousands of dollars at international auction houses The artist teaches her techniques to disadvantaged womenEvery week CNN International’s African Voices highlights Africa’s most engaging personalities, exploring the lives and passions of people who rarely open themselves up to the camera. This week we profile Nigerian artist Nike Davies Okundaye.(CNN) Award winning designer Nike Davies Okundaye has pioneered a global revival of Nigeria’s ancestral dark blue cloth dyeing art.Displayed in major international exhibitions, her colorful creations share the themes from her Yoruba culture with the rest of the world.While the veteran textile designer has enjoyed success abroad, her attention is focused on her homeland, where she’s embarked on a mission to improve the lives of disadvantaged Nigerian women through art.At her workshop in southwest Nigeria, Okundaye teaches the unique techniques of indigo cloth dyeing, also known as Adire, to rural women. By doing so, she’s hoping to revive not just the centuries old tradition, but the lives of these women as well.”When they come there, it is free for them.