It’s Friday, you know what that means!
The good news: Production on our Taaluma face masks is moving along smoothly, they look super awesome, and we're now taking pre-orders!
The even better news: We’re donating a hospital mask to a healthcare worker in the US with every order.
So the question is:
Do you like being the coolest elephant in the room?
Or do you like to keep things black and white?
Do you like saying “Yellow” instead of “Goodbye”?
Or do you like looking Aussie’some (this is our newest Australian fabric by the way, that should help connect the dots)?
Why should you order?
1. Because they look awesome! (yes, style still matters… we can’t get too used to those pajamas 😉..)
2. Because you get a cool mask and a healthcare worker gets a cool mask!
3. Because the CDC says so (we are still waiting for their official endorsement… just kidding...but the CDC does recommend wearing a mask when outside the home).
Let’s face this together as a nation and as a globe.
Here’s to enjoying “face masks and chill” as much as possible & to feeling good—because after all, it’s Friday!
-the Taaluma Team
P.S. I’m sure you’re aware of the massive shortage of masks facing the country. Healthcare workers across the globe are working like crazy to provide medical aid. But not all of them have access to masks. We want to do all we can to support those who are putting their health on the line to take care of others. That’s why we've set up our Taaluma “Mask Force," our awesome team that is working hard to produce as many masks as possible.
P.P.S. Thank you for your continued support of this little company of ours, we want to help this world however we can, and you allow us to be in a position to help.
Handy-dandy disclaimer (I’m hoping I can make my old business law professor proud with this one): The Taaluma masks are cotton masks, which aren’t medical masks. They’re for wearing in consideration of others and are intended to prevent droplets from becoming airborne.
Traveler Patricia recently visited Tanzania as part of a service project.
She volunteers for the Kisangaji Project, a non-profit that focuses on helping meet the needs of the school and local infrastructure in the village of Kisangaji in Tanzania.