Fashion

Buy These Reversible Jackets At P850 Each, And You Also Donate A Week’s Supply Of Food To A Family In Need

The local brand has partnered with charity organization Give PH to help with the donations.
IMAGE FACEBOOK/dosouterwear

Many local brands are doing their part to aid the fight against COVID-19 from donating money to help affected communities to making PPEs for healthcare workers. This collective endeavor goes for both retail giants and even independent homegrown labels. In fact, we recently spotted a local brand selling their products in order to help out: Dos Outerwear has some super cool windbreakers and they're selling their styles at a discount and the proceeds will go to families who are in need.

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Dos' waterproof jackets normally cost P1,399, but in order to do their part to support our countrymen amidst the pandemic, the label is selling each of their pieces for just P850 each. For every jacket that's purchased, Dos will donate a week’s supply of food for one family in need. The food package will include four cans of sardines, six instant noodles, four kilos of rice, one pack of bread, a canned meatloaf, and some veggies. They've partnered with charity organization Give PH to help with the donations.

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They've got cool designs fit for both men and women that are perfect for your athleisure aesthetic or casual streetwear style. Plus, each piece is reversible, so it'll be like owning two jackets in one. If you place your order before May 30, you can even get free shipping! Note that orders will only be shipped out once the current situation allows it, so you may not get your new windbreaker, but hey, at least you'll get to help people in need!

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Check out the styles you can cop:

Suelto Jacket in Azul (P850)
PHOTO BY Dos Outerwear
Corto Jacket in Rojo (P850)
PHOTO BY Dos Outerwear
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Corto Jacket in Azul (P850)
PHOTO BY Dos Outerwear
Here's a peek at the reversible design.
PHOTO BY Dos Outerwear
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PHOTO BY Dos Outerwear
PHOTO BY Dos Outerwear
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Dos Outerwear is available online. You can order their windbreakers for P850 each through this order form.

For more information, log on to Dos Outerwear's Facebook page.

This story originally appeared on Spot.ph.

* Minor edits have been made by the Candymag.com editors.

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Ashley Martelino for Spot.ph
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Katherine Go 2 days ago

Cold Food

The most thrilling and delightful moment of any school day is opening up your baon during breaks. There is always so much excitement in unveiling your homemade meal and snacks housed inside matching heat-insulating containers. Because preparing packed meals is an age-old tradition of showing parental love, loved ones pour effort into curating a nutritious meal accompanied by a selection of side dishes, desserts, and beverages daily; it reminds us that we are being taken care of, even from far away.

Baon plays a significant role in a Filipino childhood. Almost every Filipino child comes to school with baon made especially for them by their parents or household helpers. Even Filipinos in the labor force continue to bring baon for varying reasons: to save money, recycle leftovers, cater to personal taste, or attend to special needs. Nonetheless, eating your baon is a heart-warming experience that allows Filipinos to bring a piece of home along with them wherever they go.

Even other cultures practice making packed lunch. In Japan, mothers create bento--Japanese meals in partitioned boxes. Because of the popularity of bento, trends have emerged, such as the Kyaraben, or character-themed bento. Naturally, Japanese parents and students began competing for who had the cutest and tastiest bento, and this is similar to what I have witnessed in my own childhood. I remember seeing my classmates sharing their snacks and lunches. They would compare and boast about their parents' or yayas’ cooking. In my case, I never had the chance to join in the competition or indulge in homemade cooking. Up until this day, I have never brought any baon to school.

For a long time, I envied others. As trivial or petty as it may seem, not having baon became a problem for my grade school self. During that time, I had to sit in a separate cafeteria away from my friends because the kids who bought food were assigned to sit elsewhere. You could consider me spoiled, but I wanted to experience something most kids did. I had food at home, so what made it so hard to bring some with me to school?

Now that I am on my final year in high school I have come to realize the benefits of purchasing my own food. Since I spent on food everyday, I learned to budget my allowance at a young age. Over the years, I learned to practice self-control whenever I wanted to eat more greasy fries and drink sweetened beverages. I have tasted the strangest viands at the school cafeterias, and I have repeatedly satiated myself over my latest delicious discoveries. Despite the struggles, I am thankful that I have never had baon because of what I have learned. Not to mention, I never had to experience eating cold food.

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