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Fashion Trends That Rule 2018

Shreyasi Pathak, Stylist, Vajor and Sonal Sahrawat, Creative Director, Sonal's Bijoux & Adawna list some trends that rule in 2018

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Ranging from culottes to palazzos to denims, a pair of wide-leg trousers is just what you need to give your wardrobe a refreshing twist. Pixabay
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Create new trends in 2018 with unique styles and smart experimentation. From pastel hues to wide leg bottoms and cocktail rings, make a style statement with your individuality intact.

Shreyasi Pathak, Stylist, Vajor and Sonal Sahrawat, Creative Director, Sonal’s Bijoux & Adawna list some trends that rule in 2018.

* Pastel hues: Pastel hues are all you need this season! They are perfect for transitional outfits, and can easily work with any look. Whether you want to opt for relaxed culottes, a breezy dress or a chic top, pastels are going to rule your wardrobe this year!

fashion trends
Representational image. Pixabay

* Wide leg bottoms: Wide leg bottoms are everyone’s favourite… Ranging from culottes to palazzos to denims, a pair of wide-leg trousers is just what you need to give your wardrobe a refreshing twist. A trend that will never cease to go out of trend, make sure you grab your pick to keep your look effortless and chic.

* Ear studs: Earrings are a must-have for women. You may not wear a bracelet or a necklace, but earrings are the most representative jewellery piece of femininity. The most and all time favourite is stud earrings. A trendy pair of oversized ear studs can turn your otherwise boring outfit into an ultra-chic look.

Also Read: Experts Suggest Trending Footwear Fashion For Men and Women

* Cocktail rings: Cocktail rings have been in trend since quite a long time, it’s one of those most dainty and fabulous ornaments that a woman can wear. If chosen wisely this jewellery piece can truly accentuate the overall outfit look. They can be teamed up with both western and ethnic looks. (Bollywood Country)

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Earth Day 2018: Focusing on Ending Plastic Pollution

Earth Day 2018 focuses on Plastic pollution

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A demonstrator holds a placard as she participates in the March for Science rally on Earth Day in Mexico City, Mexico April 22, 2017. The placard reads:
FILE - A demonstrator holds a placard as she participates in the March for Science rally on Earth Day in Mexico City, Mexico April 22, 2017. The placard reads: "A country without science, research and education is a country dependent." Earth Day 2018, which is Sunday, will focus on plastics pollution. (VOA)

Each year on April 22, many people stop to think about the health of the world environment, as as if it were a New Year’s Day for nature, many make resolutions to treat the world around them more responsibly.

The day first celebrated in 1970 is approaching a half-century of existence with a movement that started in the United States and spread around the world. People celebrate the day with environmental action such as natural area cleanups, public demonstrations, tree plantings and, in 2016, the signing of the international Paris climate agreement, which aims to keep climate change in check.

The theme for 2018 is plastic pollution. Experts say a large mass of discarded plastic that has gathered in the Pacific Ocean, known as the Great Pacific Garbage Patch, has grown to more than 600,000 square miles — more than 155 million hectares (600,000 square miles), or twice the size of the U.S. state of Texas.

FILE - In this photo provided by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, a black-footed albatross chick with plastics in its stomach lies dead on Midway Atoll in the Northwestern Hawaiian Islands, Nov. 2, 2014. Midway sits amid a collection of man-made debris called the Great Pacific Garbage Patch. Along the paths of Midway, there are piles of feathers with rings of plastic in the middle — remnants of birds that died with the plastic in their guts. Each year the agency removes about 20 tons of plastic and debris that washes ashore from surrounding waters.
FILE – In this photo provided by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, a black-footed albatross chick with plastics in its stomach lies dead on Midway Atoll in the Northwestern Hawaiian Islands, Nov. 2, 2014. Midway sits amid a collection of man-made debris called the Great Pacific Garbage Patch. Along the paths of Midway, there are piles of feathers with rings of plastic in the middle — remnants of birds that died with the plastic in their guts. Each year the agency removes about 20 tons of plastic and debris that washes ashore from surrounding waters. (VOA)

The patch developed in less than 100 years, as plastics have been in common use only since the 1950s. It is one of several masses of refuse found in the world’s oceans, brought together by weather patterns and water currents. Experts say many types of plastic that do not biodegrade can remain in the environment for up to 2,000 years.

Also Read: ‘Skip The Straw’: A Call For Earth Day

This year’s Earth Day focuses on getting rid of single-use plastics, promoting the using of alternative materials, recycling and developing more responsible behaviors concerning the use of plastics.

The environmental group behind Earth Day, the Earth Day Network, estimates that 1 billion people around the world recognize Earth Day in some way.  VOA

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