This unique, versatile accessory is more than "just" a face mask cover. Fold it for a custom headband or bandana. Wear it around your neck, scarf-style, and use it as a neck warmer. Buy two and wrap them around your biceps, or use them as wristbands, just because you can! No matter what you use them for, the four-way stretch of this breathable fabric will keep your options open (on both ends). Upgrade your accessory game and find a matching face shield for each of your outfits, to cover your face masks. Perfect as extra protection over your disposable or re-usable face masks.
Help reduce the pollution from disposable face masks and check-out our Bundle offer for three re-usable face masks and a convertible face mask cover of your choice!
- Ships from US and EU!
- Printed, cut, hand-sewn in US/MEX/EU
- Printed on one side, reverse side is left blank = Work says your mask has to be blank (boring!) Stay in regulations when you have to & flip it around when you don't.
- Washable and reusable = Don't wear it until it gets gross. It's made to last.
- Four-way stretch fabric that stretches and recovers on the cross and lengthwise grains = It goes where you want & solves the mask hanging off one ear or under the chin look.
- Breathable fabric = Perfect to exercise or for going out without overheating.
- One size = Fits all your beautiful faces.
- 95% polyester, 5% elastane (fabric composition may vary by 1%)
- Fabric weight: 6.19 oz/yd² (210 g/m²)
"The son of silk dyer, Kuniyoshi Utagawa was born into the Igusa family in Edo. Little is known about his very early years, though he is said to have shown remarkable talent from a young age. Kuniyoshi began his ukiyo-e career as a pupil of Shunei. At age 14 he was accepted to study the art of woodblock printing under Toyokuni I and, in time, would become one of his most successful students. In 1814, he left Toyokuni’s studio to pursue a career as an independent Japanese ukiyo-e artist. Initially, he had little success, selling tatami mats in order to support himself. However, his fortunes changed in 1827 with his dramatic series 108 Heroes of the Suikoden. From that point on, the public hungered for his portrayals of famous samurai and legendary heroes. Kuniyoshi worked in all genres, producing some brilliant landscapes and charming bijin-ga (pictures of beautiful women). He died in the spring of 1861 from complications of a stroke." - Ronin Gallery
Artist: Kuniyoshi Utagawa | Designer: Sabai Beauty
Great design, easy to match with everything, easy to breathe and I don't forget it everywhere like with traditional masks since I can just pull it down