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Try Fusion Wear This Diwali

Tanvi Malik- Co-founder of FabAlley and Indya lists some options

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Rangoli made more beautiful with diyas. Wikimedia Commons
Rangoli made more beautiful with diyas. Wikimedia Commons
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With the number of trends increasing by the day and everyone following them, it has become necessary to bring a twist. Try fusion wear this Diwali and steal the show.

Tanvi Malik- Co-founder of FabAlley and Indya lists some options.

*A statement making trend of the season is tunic and crop top with voluminous and dramatic sleeves.

*Dhoti pant paired with gorgeous peplum tops is one of the most popular fusion styles.

*High Slit tunic paired with a gorgeous maxi skirt gives a very fusion edge to your outfit.

*Beautifully structured and tailored dhoti pant paired with short tunic and crop top and statement jewellery is the staple fusion look this festive season.

*Ethnic skirt with intricate details paired with solid satin shirts is also one of the signature festive look this year.

*Layered tunic with attached skirt is a festive trend that is gaining popularity.

*Forward falling attached dupattas, embellished or sheer capes and detailed ponchos are going to be the major game changers in the ethnic wear segment this festive season.

fusion
Explore the art of fusion this Diwali.

Neha Bhasin, the Creative Director of Jabong too has some inputs to share:

*Fusion has taken over fashion space all over the globe since the last few seasons, and finding clothes with an ethnic touch, be it Indian or any other cultural motif, is something all the fashion ‘IT’ girls are wearing the world over.

* Pair a choli with a maxi aztec skirt, or go a little more demure with an anarkali worn as a dress and sneakers on your feet.

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*An embroidered top tucked into high-waisted jeans, or even a kitschy printed saree draped over pants the way all the cool girls in B-town are doing it.

* Just remember you can never go wrong no matter what you pick, for there’s nothing too OTT in today’s fashion landscape. (IANS)

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Delhi’s Air Quality Leads To Ban On Trucks And Construction

The measures include a ban on industries using coal and biomass, brick kilns, construction activities and entry of trucks into Delhi.

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India, air pollution, WHO, diwali, Pollution, Delhi, egypt, air quality
A man walks in front of the India Gate shrouded in smog in New Delhi, India. VOA

With no improvement in the air quality of Delhi-NCR even three days after Diwali, the environment authority on Saturday extended the ban on the entry of trucks, construction and polluting industries.

The Supreme Court-appointed Environment Pollution (Prevention and Control) Authority (EPCA) on Saturday ordered the Delhi government to extend the ban which was imposed on November 2.

Pollution, Delhi, egypt, air quality
As pollution levels spike, Delhi and its satellite towns are enveloped in a haze of smog. VOA

The restrictions imposed till November 10 were extended to November 12, by when there will be an improvement in the air quality of Delhi-NCR, as forecast by pollution monitoring agencies.

The restrictions were imposed by the EPCA under the Graded Response Action Plan (GRAP).

Delhi’s air quality started deteriorating a day after Diwali to “severe-plus” or “emergency” due to fireworks and weather conditions like wind speed and dipping mercury, leading to lower dispersion rate of pollutants. The Air Quality Index (AQI) on Saturday was 401 or “severe”.

India, air pollution, WHO, diwali, Pollution, Delhi, egypt, air quality
A bird flies past the Humayun’s Tomb shrouded in smog in New Delhi, India. VOA

“The CPCB-headed task force has informed EPCA that given the prevailing adverse conditions, the following measures will remain until November 12, when it will further review the situation and inform us,” said EPCA Chairman Bhure Lal, in a letter to Delhi Chief Secretary Anshu Prakash, the Delhi Environment Secretary and the Delhi Pollution Control Committee.

Also Read: Delhi’s Pollution Brings Down The Diwali High

The measures include a ban on industries using coal and biomass, brick kilns, construction activities and entry of trucks into Delhi. The restrictions exclude power plants and waste to energy plants. (IANS)