When my sister asked me for a 70’s inspired Mama/Daughter photoshoot, I jumped on the idea…
When my sister asked me for a 70’s inspired Mama/Daughter photoshoot, I jumped on the idea.
We’ve loved playing dress up since we were little girls, and now that she has a little girl of her own, I guess we’re passing that tradition on to the next generation.
My sister wore some of my high waisted flares, my striped mustard navy crop, and my thrifted belt for her 70’s Mama look. (Swapping instead of shopping–hey hey.)
Rose Baby Boutique provided my niece’s boho outfit. Rose Baby is a family owned business that operates through Facebook, giving their customers outfit updates in their newsfeeds if they’re a member of the group. I’m a huge fan of the owners and the cute boho baby looks the small shop offers. If you want to check them out, visit rosebaby.sale/shop. (Also, my niece wore Style #sku7 and Style #sku5.)
If any other mamas or families want a vintage inspired shoot, let me know! I’d love to provide some fun photo memories for you ❤️
The leaves fade, the air cools, the harvest is already reaped. Autumn is our reminder that darkness is upon us, and all things fade.
For those of you wondering, a clothing swap is when you get a group of friends with similar, yet tastefully different styles together to trade out clothes they no longer want.
I am not a party thrower. Growing up, I hated parties, I hated having big birthdays, and I definitely got stressed out over the thought of people coming over to my home.
Even though I’m still that way, somewhat, I have come to realize that in order to build a community and do things I love, I’m going to have to suck it up and throw an event from time to time.
So, to celebrate my love of hand me downs and shopping, I decided to host a clothing swap.
For those of you wondering, a clothing swap is when you get a group of friends with similar, yet tastefully different, styles together to trade out clothes they no longer want. Essentially, you make a pop-up, currency-free Plato’s Closet (but without the disappointing clothing rejection).
Sound like fun? Well if you love clothes like me, here’s how you make it happen.
As a southern girl, going out “without your face on” is often deemed heresy. “You never know who you’ll see when you’re out and about, so always be ready!” was a common line I remember, and while I personally love makeup, brushing on big eyebrows, and winging my eyeliner, I now know that those products are not my face, my face is my face.
Hey, this is the first post highlighting an independently own business on Rose Tint, something I’m extremely excited and passionate about. While it’s local to me (based in Alabama) Southern Trash has ways to buy online, making it local to anyone. Slow fashion (as opposed to sweatshop produced fast fashion) exists to counteract our growing waste as a world. Milly has built a business created on the slow fashion concept and I can’t wait for you to hear about it. Enjoy!
Milly started Southern Trash when she was a little girl.
Not the actual store, but the idea, even if she didn’t know it.
“My grandmother was super into thrifting and we would go to thrift stores all the time,” Milly Baine, the owner and founder of Florence, Alabama’s newest vintage store, Southern Trash, told me on a hot August afternoon.
I haven’t always loved thrift shopping.
I say that because I’ve been thrift shopping for a long long time.
Be it the divider between the lower and upper middle classes, or just my mom loving to get a deal, going to thrift stores and flea markets was a part of my childhood I always hated.
I distinctly remember always griping about the dusty smell making my “nose itch” and yearning for the chance to go to the mall. But, shopping at the mall for a 7-year-old is neither prudent or sustainable…I soon later found out. Continue reading “Why I thrift”