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Customers adore the fit of this tunic tee; it's loose but not too loose. A rounded V-neck— aka a U-neck — softens the look. Wear it tucked or untucked — or try out the trendy front tuck.
The lightweight material makes it an absolute summer dream — nearly 3,900 reviewers have given the Wihol Summer T-shirt a five-star rating. And many of them can't stop at just one tee. Good thing it comes in 35 colors (solids and stripes), sizes S to XXL.
A flattering fit
This cute short-sleeve tunic skims the body nicely, without squeezing you silly. There's even breathing space around the armpits, thank goodness. It minds your curves and knows when to swerve.
A five-star reviewer reported: "I have ordered a lot of T-shirts...in search of the perfect fit, and I finally found it with this one. I have a midsection that I try to hide so I stay away from form-fitting tops. This one is loose on my arms and stomach, but it’s still flattering and it’s not too thin that I have to wear a tank top under it. I plan to order more colors soon. Great lightweight top."
"Get one in every color!" recommended another fan. "I love these so much that I bought five. ... The XXL fits me so perfectly. I love how the sleeves are longer and looser, like on men's tees, but the body is much more fitted for a curvy body than a straight one. And they are actually long enough! I'm 5'9", so T-shirts being too short and hitting me at a weird spot can be a real problem. These are just so perfect!"
The softer curve of the U-neck and the light, flowy material bring touches of femininity to this wardrobe staple.
One fashionista shared photos of herself pairing the top in dark green with everything from skinny jeans to a sequin skirt. Yes, sequins! "Great alternative to wearing my husband’s tees, more feminine but just as comfortable — if not more," the fan said. "Very soft and extremely comfortable. Has a mild stretch to it making it very easy to tie up for versatile looks...Neckline is larger than typical tees and has a “relaxed” look...A great top to dress up or wear casually because the material is thinner than regular tees making it easy to wear more dressy."
Customers are in love with the cozy, light feel of the fabric. The solid colors are polyester/rayon/spandex, while the striped styles omit the rayon. Customers adore both.
One from Arizona said: "I love these T's! I ... just ordered three more! Lightweight, but not too thin, just the right length. Loose-fitting and comfortable. Excellent quality. I now will have six of them!"
About 200,000 limited offers on local brands, luxuries, seafood and health and beauty products will be up for grabs this month and the next as part of efforts to boost Hong Kong’s sagging economy. The Hong Kong Tourism Board will launch the limited offers from about 200 retailers and brands from July 14, according to its spokeswoman. Consumers can enjoy discounts of up to 75 per cent on certain products during the campaign in July and August. One of the offers also includes a 30 per cent discoun
Ukraine told an international conference Monday that it will cost an estimated $750 billion to rebuild the war-shattered country, a task President Volodymyr Zelensky said was the shared duty of the democratic world.
Health authorities will soon introduce new measures to protect residents at higher risk of Covid-19 infection, while considering options to reduce inconvenience for travellers, Hong Kong’s new leader has pledged. Chief Executive John Lee Ka-chiu on Tuesday said the government was planning to reduce the quarantine period for incoming travellers, while at the same time controlling the risk of potential outbreaks to minimise the number of residents suffering from serious illnesses. “One of the impo
India tightened their grip on the rearranged fifth test against England, with an overall lead of 257 and with seven wickets in hand, despite Jonny Bairstow's belligerent hundred on day three of the contest at Edgbaston on Sunday. A charged-up Bairstow smashed a rapid 106, his third hundred in four innings, providing the bedrock for England's 284 all out in reply to India's 416. The tourists reached 125-3 at stumps in their second innings with the dour Cheteshwar Pujara (50) and the daredevil Rishabh Pant (30) in the middle.
Dominant world number one Viktor Axelsen withdrew from badminton's Malaysia Masters starting Tuesday, saying he needed to "rest and recharge" after winning the Malaysia Open, Indonesia Open and Indonesia Masters in the past month.
A man with the playful name Joey Chestnut wolfed down 63 hot dogs in 10 minutes Monday to win the annual July 4 competitive eating contest featuring America's quintessential cookout food on Coney Island in New York.
Rescuers were to resume the search for survivors on Monday after an avalanche set off by the collapse of the largest glacier in the Italian Alps killed at least six people and injured eight others. Authorities said they did not know "the total number of climbers" hit when the glacier collapsed Sunday on Marmolada, the highest mountain in the Italian Dolomites. The disaster struck one day after a record-high temperature of 10 degrees Celsius (50 degrees Fahrenheit) was recorded at the glacier's summit. "An avalanche of snow, ice and rock hit an access path at a time when there were several roped parties, some of whom were swept away," emergency services spokeswoman Michela Canova told AFP. Six people had been confirmed dead and eight were injured, she added while "the total number of climbers involved is not yet known". Two of the injured were taken to hospital in Belluno, another in a more serious condition was taken to Treviso and five to Trento. She did not specify the nationalities of the victims, but Italian media reported that foreign nationals were among them. The Alpine rescue corps has activated a toll-free number for people to report friends or relatives who had not returned from an excursion to the glacier. Several helicopters were scrambled to take part in the initial rescue operation but the search for survivors had to be suspended at nightfall and would resume early Monday. Rescuers in the nearby Veneto region of northeast Italy said they had deployed all their Alpine teams, including sniffer dogs. Italian Prime Minister Mario Draghi expressed his "sincerest condolences" to the victims and their families on Twitter. Massimo Frezzotti, a science professor at Roma Tre University, told AFP the collapse was caused by unusually warm weather linked to global warming, with precipitation down 40-50 percent during a dry winter. "The current conditions of the glacier correspond to mid-August, not early July," he said. - Further collapses feared - Images filmed from a refuge close to the incident show snow and rock hurtling down the mountain's slopes and causing a thunderous noise. Other footage shot by tourists on their mobile phones showed the greyish avalanche sweep away everything in its path. The mountain rescue team released images showing rescuers and helicopters at the scene to take victims from the valley to the village of Canazei. Their task was made harder because the bodies were trapped under a layer of ice and rock. A team of psychologists was on hand to support the relatives of the victims. The Trento public prosecutor's office has opened an investigation to determine the causes of the tragedy. Experts quoted by the Corriere della Sera daily said they feared further collapses of ice. Glacier specialist Renato Colucci told the Italian agency AGI that the phenomenon was "bound to repeat itself", because "for weeks the temperatures at altitude in the Alps have been well beyond normal values". The recent warm temperatures had produced a large quantity of water from the melting glacier that accumulated at the bottom of the block of ice and caused it to collapse, he added. The Marmolada glacier is the largest in the Dolomites mountain range, which is part of the Italian Alps and situated on the northern face of Marmolada. The glacier, nicknamed "the queen of the Dolomites", feeds the Avisio river and overlooks Lake Fedaia in the autonomous Italian province of Trento. According to a March report by the UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), melting ice and snow is one of 10 major threats caused by global warming, disrupting ecosystems and infrastructure. The IPCC has said glaciers in Scandinavia, central Europe and the Caucasus could lose between 60 and 80 percent of their mass by the end of the century. The traditional way of life of people such as the Sami in Finland's Lapland, who raise reindeer, has already been affected. Thawing permafrost is also hampering economic activity in Canada and Russia. glr/imm/har/mtp/ssy
Cheteshwar Pujara's typically gritty fifty left England facing a tough chase to beat India in the Covid-delayed fifth Test after Jonny Bairstow's latest hundred delighted home fans at Edgbaston on Sunday.