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DressHead x ecowatch.com Mini Bodycon Dress - Red
DressHead x ecowatch.com Mini Bodycon Dress - Red / Long Sleeves
Our mini bodycon dress - red / long sleeves dress is constructed from a lightweight stretch jersey that is comprised of a high quality, 100% Polyester. It may be hand washed in cold water. Line drying is recommended for best results. The dress features a feminine round neckline that provides a simple, straight forward design. One of the garments most unique features is the addition of cut outs on either side of the waistline. These cut outs expose portions of the wearer's body near the ribcage. This ecowatch.com x http://www.dresshead.com/ mini bodycon dress has no need for buttons or zippered closures. The stretchy fabric allows one to slip it easily over the head. This is a mini length dress with a hemline that ends near the upper thigh area of the leg. Long, comfortable sleeves hug the arms to the wrists without uncomfortable tightness. This mini bodycon dress is available for purchase in sizes Small, Medium and Large.
EcoWatch Daily Newsletter
That salmon sitting in your neighborhood grocery store's fish counter won't look the same to you after watching Artifishal, a new film from Patagonia.
Get ready to toast bees, butterflies and hummingbirds. National Pollinator Week is June 17-23 and it's a perfect time to celebrate the birds, bugs and lizards that are so essential to the crops we grow, the flowers we smell, and the plants that produce the air we breathe.
The U.S Forest Service unveiled a new plan to skirt a major environmental law that requires extensive review for new logging, road building, and mining projects on its nearly 200 million acres of public land. The proposal set off alarm bells for environmental groups, according to Reuters.
By Teju Adisa-Farrar & Raul Garcia
In the summer of 1969 a banner hung over a set of condemned homes in what was then the predominantly black and brown Brookland neighborhood in Washington, DC. It read, "White man's roads through black men's homes."
Earlier in the year, the District attempted to condemn the houses to make space for a proposed freeway. The plans proposed a 10-lane freeway, a behemoth of a project that would divide the nation's capital end-to-end and sever iconic Black neighborhoods like Shaw and the U Street Corridor from the rest of the city.