Gym Wears, Sports Wears, Cycle Wears, Boxing Gloves, MMA Gloves, Martial Arts Uniform, Hats and caps https://kaka-beauty.com Gym Wears, Sports Wears, Cycle Wears, Boxing Gloves, MMA Gloves, Martial Arts Uniform, Hats and caps Sun, 14 Jan 2018 13:52:14 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=4.7.3 https://kaka-beauty.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/09/cropped-cropped-kaka-sports-logo-1-32x32.jpg Gym Wears, Sports Wears, Cycle Wears, Boxing Gloves, MMA Gloves, Martial Arts Uniform, Hats and caps https://kaka-beauty.com 32 32 Hello world! https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/09/10/hello-world/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/09/10/hello-world/#respond Sun, 10 Sep 2017 19:58:20 +0000 http://kaka-beauty.com/?p=1 Welcome to WordPress. This is your first post. Edit or delete it, then start writing!

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Quality Sports Wears, You Can Buy https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/quality-sportswears-you-can-buy/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/quality-sportswears-you-can-buy/#respond Sun, 12 Feb 2017 12:21:06 +0000 http://www.sazzadmahmud.net/moon-shop1/?p=624 Kaka Sports Offer complete range of
Gym and Sports wears with Custom Design
  • Sports Tank tops for Women
  • Compression Cycling Leggins,
  • Body Building Tank Training Tops,
  • Women’s Running Leggings,
  • Tight Trousers under gear,
  • Men’s Bodybuilding Gym Tank Tops
  • Training Vest Singlet

We Offer Custom printing your company / club name as well as custom design.
All deliveries within 15 days .

for Inquiry: kakamfg@gmail.com

Web: www.kaka-beauty.com

 

 

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Baring All The Rise https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/baring-all-the-rise/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/baring-all-the-rise/#respond Sun, 12 Feb 2017 12:20:46 +0000 http://www.sazzadmahmud.net/moon-shop1/?p=622 Hemlines, trouser shapes and sleeve lengths change seasonally, but it takes a little longer for the exposure of a previously covered area to be adopted by the mainstream. Backless, hipster and plunge find themselves returning to trend far less frequently than easier to wear shapes. But there’s one reveal which has made it to rapid success: where did the midriff suddenly spring from?

The exposed midriff has a celebrity endorsement of the highest pedigree, having seen red carpet outings on Gwyneth Paltrow, Rooney Mara, Scarlett Johansson, Jennifer Lopez and Solange Knowles. A mixed bunch, appealing to a broad assortment of customers. And then there’s Rihanna, who can’t keep her abs in for love nor money (and why would she?!): given her 85 million online followers, there’s a fair few eyeballs on her sartorial choices.

But from where did the trend stem? And once it’s taken away from the honed and toned A-list bods, does it actually sell to the masses? Are consumers willing to part with their cash and parade their ribcages? Examining the data, we expose more than a little flesh.

Look back a year ago to that stellar Stella McCartney collection from Autumn/Winter 2011/12, which graced a mind-boggling number of magazine covers and a-listers and you’ll spot the exposed midriffs of Kate Winslet, Kate Hudson and Jane Fonda amongst the acres of black and streamlined frocks. In the same season, cool kids Carven were up to flashing tricks with their twill tartan cutaway dress. Shown in February 2011, it didn’t take long for highstreet retailers to react; very quickly stomach-baring cutaways appeared on the bodycon dresses they were offering. So where are we now? What’s selling and to who?

Let’s first look at Rih Rih’s preferred flesh flasher: the bralet. A relatively new garment to the fashion scene, it’s easy to see consumers latching onto the terminology and their sentiment towards the piece grows. Sentiment towards the garment ran high following the September SS12 shows, but volume of chatter was still low. Fashion insiders were raving about what they’d seen at Dolce & Gabbana but the consuming public wasn’t yet onboard. When the high street versions arrived in March, volume of chatter soared and has continued building over the summer, with sales still benefitting.

Within the last six weeks there have been success stories across the high street. For Topshop, this comes in the form of their 18 studded bralet, sold out in four of six sizes in just over a month. Studding works; ASOS triumphed with their leather-look studded bralet by Hearts & Bows. At 24.99, the garment arrived online on the 3rd August and was out of stock of all five sizes a month later. Meanwhile New Look’s girlier Parisian floral bralet at 8 sold out completely in a month.

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Fashion with animal prints https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/fashion-with-animal-prints/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/fashion-with-animal-prints/#respond Sun, 12 Feb 2017 12:20:19 +0000 http://www.sazzadmahmud.net/moon-shop1/?p=620 Animal print has always garnered attention and has been in fashion for a long time. It displays sophistication, style and versatility. Noticeably, this trend does not seem to fade and is still ruling the fashion world and other sectors. Animal prints are the rage of this season and finds its way in party wears, coats, skirts, handbags, lingerie, watches, accessories and even in home furnishing textiles.

Animal print clothing are garments which have patterns of the skin or fur of animals like leopard, cheetah, zebra, tiger, Giraffe, Striped Hyena, African wild dog or monkey. Animal prints have remained popular since ancient times and there are many reasons for it.

Firstly, it was expensive and considered extraordinary. If one goes back to the history, kings and higher class people have used rugs made from animal skin. They have displayed animal skin or animal head as medals, which is a symbol of royalty and high status. Coats made from unusual African fur were worn by members of royal families and elite class of people during olden times.

In the past few decades, celebrities and fashion designers have played a major role in bringing animal print into mainstream fashion. This evergreen trend is loved by all and the apparel market is flooded with variety of animal prints. Bengal tiger stripes and black and white Dalmatian spots were in fashion last year. However, leopard print is the classic flavor of this season and rules the current fashion scenario.

Animal print trend has been heating up the Autumn/Winter 2013-2014 shows. This season one can see many designers and brands like Roberto Cavalli, Diane Von Furstenberg, DKNY, coming up with their own fashionable versions to showcase their animal print collection. Burberry displayed amazing giraffe and leopard print collections whereas giraffe print ankle boots by Boden were loved by all at the Autumn/Winter 13 show.

The amazing feature about animal print is that it has been reinvented time and again, and comes up with a new trend every season. Animal prints can be worn anytime, irrespective of the season, weather or style. Moreover, many people think that animal prints can be worn by women alone, but the fashion world has offered animal print garments for men as well.

Animal print always garners attention therefore, it is important to pair it up perfectly to look right. The golden rule to remember while wearing animal print is never dress head to toe with this print. Here, the fashion trend is “less is more” so as to keep the look sophisticated and stylish.

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Just How Influential https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/just-how-influential/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/just-how-influential/#respond Sun, 12 Feb 2017 12:19:54 +0000 http://www.sazzadmahmud.net/moon-shop1/?p=618 Blogs, street style, emerging art movements and rapidly changing music genres: with the myriad of real-time references influencing fashion today, do mainstream trends really still exist? Or is each brand/retailer able to identify and cater for the demands of their own unique customer base?

We looked at data on last month’s ‘Top Movers’ (as defined by quick sell-through, no discounting and subsequent restocks) from 11 global online retailers across a diverse spread of price points. They were: Topshop, H&M, Urban Outfitters, Net-a-Porter, Bloomingdales, Forever21, Neiman Marcus, Zara, Shopbop, ASOS and Anthropologie.

Selecting the 10 quickest selling garments across all clothing categories gives a compelling insight into which trends each retailer has invested in and how their customer is responding. Comparing top 10 garments across the different retailers then gives a fascinating picture of what is going on in the industry.

And what you can very quickly see from the data is that trends are not just alive, they’re seemingly immortal.

 

Blogs, street style, emerging art movements and rapidly changing music genres: with the myriad of real-time references influencing fashion today, do mainstream trends really still exist? Or is each brand/retailer able to identify and cater for the demands of their own unique customer base?

We looked at data on last month’s ‘Top Movers’ (as defined by quick sell-through, no discounting and subsequent restocks) from 11 global online retailers across a diverse spread of price points. They were: Topshop, H&M, Urban Outfitters, Net-a-Porter, Bloomingdales, Forever21, Neiman Marcus, Zara, Shopbop, ASOS and Anthropologie.

Selecting the 10 quickest selling garments across all clothing categories gives a compelling insight into which trends each retailer has invested in and how their customer is responding. Comparing top 10 garments across the different retailers then gives a fascinating picture of what is going on in the industry. And what you can very quickly see from the data is that trends are not just alive, they’re seemingly immortal.

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Fashion trends to watch out for in 2016 https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/fashion-trends-to-watch-out-for-in-2016/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/fashion-trends-to-watch-out-for-in-2016/#respond Sun, 12 Feb 2017 12:19:21 +0000 http://www.sazzadmahmud.net/moon-shop1/?p=616 The end of every year brings a fresh new start for the upcoming one. Fashion is no different, and 2014 is here with latest trends and styles one must embrace and enjoy this year. While some trends of 2013 continue to linger this year too, while for some, one will need to make room for in their wardrobe.

Baring the mid-riff and showing the perfectly trimmed abs with the obsession of crop tops is incessant this spring season. And for those who do not dare to show-off, meshes and laces can help conceal and reveal some. Colored mesh inserts and overlays will be seen in tops, dresses, and skirts in 2014.

Fuller and long skirts will remain in vogue for the spring/summer of 2014. Feminine silhouettes in tea-lengths were seen on the runway showcased by designer labels like Christian Dior, Tracy Reese, and Roksanda Ilincic. 2014 is about time to ditch the skinny tight fit denims and embrace the new trend of loose, flared, and wide legged trousers. These comfort fit pants are here to stay and adorn the spring/summer fashion must haves.

Inspired from men’s fashion, shirts with collars and cuffs in contrast colors or textures and buttoned down looks will be popular for womenswear too. Pair them up with pencil skirts and big pants for a cool casual summer look. Sheer fabrics continue to lure fashion designers in the New Year too. The runway saw separates and full sheer garments by Burberry Prosum and John Rocha.

The colors for the spring/summer 2014 are light and soothing pastels. Floral prints for this season are big and bold. Dark, dull, and solid colored backgrounds with bright pastel flowers printed on georgettes and chiffons set the mood for a fashionable summer. Art inspired print and graphical illustrations in interesting designs will be flooding the fashion market in the spring/summer 2014. Pop art influenced motifs will be highlighted in garments like T-shirts and dresses.

Fringes in drapey georgettes and rayon fabrics will also be a big trend for this year. Oriental prints and delicate embroidery will enhance these styles. One fresh trend is of the shift blouse, which is a classy version of a T-shirt. The silhouette is boxy and the sleeves are elbow length and loose. It can be worn with skirts, trousers, and even with suits.

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Sustainable can be fashionable for brands https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/sustainable-can-be-fashionable-for-brands/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/sustainable-can-be-fashionable-for-brands/#respond Sun, 12 Feb 2017 12:18:43 +0000 http://www.sazzadmahmud.net/moon-shop1/?p=614 “Yes I’m very afraid,’ admits Moussa Doumbia. ‘Sometimes I can’t sleep.’ Moussa grows cotton as a cash crop in Mali. He lies awake at night wondering whether he will be able to afford medicine to treat the malaria of himself and his two youngest children, just three and five years old. The three tonnes of cotton Moussa produces gives him an annual income of $322 less than $1 a day.

‘The cotton price is not enough for farmers to cover our needs including school fees and health,’ he says.

So Moussa also farms corn, peanuts, beans and rice to feed his 10-member family. He breeds cattle, sheep and oxen which he sells in dire emergencies. He has to rely on occasional handouts from his two brothers who work abroad one in Cte dIvoire and the other in Spain. And still it’s not enough. “I don’t want my children to be cotton farmers,” he explains. “Because they will have no future.”

Sustainability starts with farmers

Cotton farmers are the invisible foundation of the fashion industry. Transparency and traceability are now key buzz words in the industry, yet companies rarely delve deep enough into their supply chains to have any direct involvement with the suppliers of this raw material.

But ignoring cotton farmers ignores the future of fashion. The downward pressure of the clothing supply chain and the obsession with cheap fast fashion comes at a cost not only to farmers but to the industry itself.

Much of global cotton supply is grown by 35-50 million small-scale cotton farmers in developing countries, many in least developed countries. Like Moussa, most live below the poverty line, vulnerable to low and fluctuating prices lower than their costs of production, dependent on ginners and middle men.

Cotton production in developing countries has a smaller environmental footprint and costs less. Most cotton cultivation in West Africa is rain-fed, giving it with a much lower water footprint than industrialized farming. Meanwhile, it costs only US$ 30 cents to produce a pound of cotton in Benin versus US$ 68 cents in the United States. Yet it is the cotton farmers in regions like West Africa and India who suffer the most from low global cotton prices and underinvestment.

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Transparency and Traceability https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/transparency-and-traceability/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/transparency-and-traceability/#respond Sun, 12 Feb 2017 12:18:17 +0000 http://www.sazzadmahmud.net/moon-shop1/?p=612 It will be impossible to forget that the fashion and textiles industry was rocked by the second largest industrial disaster in history during 2013. The Rana Plaza factory collapse took the lives of nearly 1,200 garment workers in Bangladesh and forced the apparel and textiles sector to put the lens on the way clothing is made.

It took weeks for some major global retailers to determine whether their clothes were made by those factories in the Rana Plaza building. A few companies were literally scrambling to figure out what contracts they had with whom, where, for what products and for how long a business relationship lasted.

Considering one retailer alone might source from thousands of factories at a time and tend to drop and add new suppliers within the year, months or even weeks, it becomes a challenge for a company to know exactly whom they are working with at any given time.

And that’s just on the surface level the first tier. What became evident after Rana Plaza is that some companies didn’t have contracts with the factories operating in the building yet clothing with their brand labels were found in the wreckage. Brands had contracts with factories that may have been illegally sub-contracting out work to unchecked factories in Rana Plaza. Unfortunately, this type of ‘non-compliance’ is common.

It’s become obvious that a lack of adequate supply chain transparency and traceability is putting the entire industry at risk and making it extra difficult to respond quickly when things do go wrong.

And the risk increases as you dive deeper into supply chains, beyond that first tier. When a company tries to look at the other stakeholders in its supply chain the mills, the spinners, the dyehouses, cotton growers, etc. the water gets even murkier. A recent study suggests that non-compliances increase 18% in the second tier and 27% in the third. In other words, less visible suppliers are often failing to meet social and environmental standards. Fashion companies simply cannot afford to not know, or even further not understand, what’s happening across a supply chain from fibre to final product.

For 2014, transparency and traceability is going to be top of the wider fashion and textiles industry agenda.

What we mean by transparency and traceability has aptly been defined by journalist Robb Young as “the disclosure of information relating to material sources, manufacturers and other suppliers in order for all stakeholders, including end consumers, to have a complete and accurate picture of the ethical and environmental impact of a product.”

 

The Future of Textiles is Transparent and Sustainable

 

The good news is that a shift towards ethical and sustainable business for fashion and textiles is happening and at a seemingly faster pace and more seriously than ever before.

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3D printing: Reinventing fashion https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/3d-printing-reinventing-fashion/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/3d-printing-reinventing-fashion/#respond Sun, 12 Feb 2017 12:10:07 +0000 http://www.sazzadmahmud.net/moon-shop1/?p=582 3D printing is conquering the fashion world. Although the pioneering new technology still has limitations, more designers are today experimenting with it and create entirely new looks. This spring, the first 3D print fashion show was organised in New York, showing what the future of fashion might be like, writes Regina Henkel.

The future scenario in the context of 3D printing is like this: every household will have its own 3D printer, and everyone will be able to design and produce their own products by simply printing them. The consumer will become the producer. Even if the consumer downloads the design from the Internet, the production will easily be done by the printer. It is the last phase of the democratisation of fashion, and the final solution for no-waste-production.

Essentially, 3D printing is an additive method: which means layer upon layer completely new structures can be built in three dimensions and seamlessly – without producing any waste. And, without over-production too. The raw materials for 3D printing are in plastics right now, but metals and even biomass are also possible. It’s only a question of time when 3D knitting and 3D cloth will together build one’s new wardrobe.

Fashion pioneers in 3D printing

These new creative possibilities are inspiring fashion. The first 3D print fashion show, which took place in New York as part of ‘3D Print Week’ this spring, is proof. Designers like Melinda Looi and Francis Bitonti, who designed the first 3D dress for burlesque dancer Dita Von Teese two years ago, presented their latest creations at the event. Among the highlights was the evening dress by Looi. The special thing about the dress: it was made of one piece, and consisted of a flexible material. It therefore provided some comfort – at least for a 3D dress. In comparison, the Von Teese dress still consisted of 17 mesh-like pieces which had been put together, polished, painted and decorated by thousands of Swarovski stones by hand. It was rigid, and thus hardly wearable.

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Convertible clothing https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/convertible-clothing/ https://kaka-beauty.com/index.php/2017/02/12/convertible-clothing/#respond Sun, 12 Feb 2017 12:09:47 +0000 http://www.sazzadmahmud.net/moon-shop1/?p=580 Designers and fashion houses worked on the concept of reversible clothing and today, reversible clothing is in. Convertible clothing is similar to this idea. With busy schedules and tight budgets, customers are always on a lookout for financially viable dresses that serve various purposes. A single dress is expected to be perfect for office, evening wear or a casual shopping day with friends. While initially the idea was thought to be a mere fragment of someone’s vivid imagination, it gradually turned to reality. Convertible clothing is still a new concept, but customers have enthusiastically embraced it.

The concept

Convertible clothing evolves from the idea that fashion comes and goes. Halter style is in vogue for a season, then gives way to the hooded style. Hemlines keep changing and so do patterns and designs. Considering the prices of garments, it becomes difficult to throw away carefully chosen apparel simply because the style is out of fashion. Convertible dresses work wonders when it comes to staying trendy without investing in another dress.

Here’s a realistic example. St Louis-based designer Emily Koplar Brady designed a black and white tweed shirt that had black leather details at the sleeve and peplum waist, for her 2012 fall collection. What makes her design unique is that the sleeve is removable, and so is peplum. “I realise that just because peplums are in now, doesn’t mean they’ll want to still wear it next year,” Brady explained. Designing houses have designed clothes that can be used in fifteen different ways. Some dresses can be transformed into a scarf, bag, skirt or even an evening gown.

Customers rely on creative wardrobes to perk up the style quotient and convertible dresses offer creative freedom and style at a comparatively low cost than buying lots of apparel to look different each day. These dresses help save space and are a perfect option for minimalists.

Whatever is considered a fad just takes over the whole planet. Convertible clothing is now a fad. However, the low-cost option and the creative choices it may help this style rule global markets. In terms of those who like to spend wisely, these dresses give more for money and environmentalists are happier since convertible dresses consume less energy and material to produce than buying several pieces.

Markets welcome the change

Convertible clothing is a practical concept and so far, customers from developed nations are more inclined to invest in a convertible dress. The idea of convertible is especially appealing for youngsters, who struggle in terms of finance. Working professionals, who are worn out finding time to shop for dresses for different occasions, also appreciate the idea. In developed countries, customers are more open to experiment with style than in developing countries where consumers largely continue to be traditional in apparel shopping. Also, designers like Colorado’s fashion designer Kristin Glenn believes, “People are becoming more conscientious about overconsumption, and I think that versatile garments are an important part of any minimalist’s or traveller’s wardrobe.”

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