Skip to main content

Stand-out style! This fabulous hoodie features two sections of tie-dye detail down both the front and back. A gunmetal-tone zipper glides up the center front toward the drawstring hood while the hi-lo hemline adds an unexpected touch. The full-length sleeves offer the coverage you desire and two inset pockets grace the lower waist. Wear this hoodie with leggings or dark denim to conquer your casual day!

Color Choices
  • Black - Jet black with soft white and grey tie-dye. Cream drawstring. Dark gunmetal-tone zipper.
  • Denim - Soft denim blue with soft white and grey tie-dye. Cream drawstring. Dark gunmetal-tone zipper.

  • Fit: Fitted
  • Neckline: Hooded
  • Sleeve Length: Long Sleeves
  • Pockets: Two inset pockets
  • Closure Count/Type: One front zipper and one drawstring on hood
  • Fabric Content: Made of 96% cotton and 4% spandex
  • Care Instructions: Machine wash cold with like colors only. Remove promptly. Do not bleach. Do not use fabric softener. Tumble dry low. Cool iron, when needed.
  • Country of Origin: China

To determine your size, Click Here.

Garment Measurements:
Below are actual measurements for this garment. Use the above link to find the best size for your figure. We recommend customers order one size larger.

XS: Bust: 35-1/2", Center Back: 27-3/4"
Small: Bust: 37-1/2", Center Back: 28-1/4"
Medium: Bust: 39-1/2", Center Back: 28-3/4"
Large: Bust: 41-1/2", Center Back: 29-1/4"
XL: Bust: 43-1/2", Center Back: 29-3/4"

Please note: This garment has undergone a unique dye process causing color variations which are intentional. This special process may cause color to rub off. Wash separately before wearing to prevent color bleeding.

Tie Dye: A Worldwide Tradition
Although tie dying became fashionable in the West in the late 1960s and early 1970s, the unique dying process has been around for centuries. The earliest surviving examples of pre-Columbian tie dye in Peru date from 500-800 A.D., and Shibori tie dying has been practiced in Japan since the 8th century. Other regions where various tie dying techniques are used include West Africa, Indonesia and India. Tie dying was not known in the U.S. until about 1909, and the hippie movement brought it to popularity towards the end of the century.