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A business WOMAN 👏🏽⌚️ . . . . I FINALLY had a photo worthy enough to try out @marksingerman presets and IM IN LOVEEEE!!! That definitely pulled this portrait together, thanks Mark! 🤩 . . . . Senior portrait season for Heritage IS HERE! Best believe I’ll be posting a ton lol 🥳
Why I used to Thrift vs Why I Thrift Now. One might wonder how I grew this love or some may say obsession for thrifting. Well, back in college I began to foster my love for fashion. I had an eye for the finer things in life and a deep desire for high end, luxury brand and designer clothing but a lack of the finances to afford the pieces I wanted at their retail prices. So instead of being let down by my current and temporary financial situation I started thinking creatively about how I could acquire the pieces I desired. And that is when I happened upon thrifting and we’ve been in a love affair since. However, there has been a recent shift in why I thrift. It is now a response to preserving what we have left of the planet. Some of you might have heard the statistic flying around that the fashion industry is the second most polluting industry in the world. While that is untrue the fashion industry does fall between the ninth or tenth most polluting industries. So how is the fashion industry one of the leading polluters in the world? Well, the fashion industry is a major water consumer. In order to dye clothing you need fresh water. It takes roughly 200 tons of water to dye one ton of fabric. And cotton which is the fabric majority of clothing is made out of requires water to grow. It takes 20,000 liters of water to produce 1kg of cotton. In fact the Aral Sea, once the 4th largest sea, is close to being drained of water because of cotton production. That’s enough facts about how the fashion industry is polluting our precious planet and more on three ways you can do your part. 1. Purchase clothing that is from countries with stricter environmental regulations for factories. That requires doing your research on brands and the regulations of where they were outsourced from. 2. Choose to purchase brands that are organic and natural fibers as they don't require chemicals to be produced. Some examples of organic and natural fibers are organic cotton, bamboo,