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Lift. Tone. Burn. is the Pure Barre mantra. I’ve written many a post about Pure Barre whether it be about our new cardiocentric version of barre – Empower, 10 Tips for Your First Pure Barre Class, and Pure Barre Pregnancy Modifications. What I haven’t covered in depth yet is what to wear to barre class.

If you’re new around here, I’ve been teaching Pure Barre for 8 years now and still love it. I usually take 3 days a week and do cross training 2 other days during the week. As you may imagine, I have developed quite the love for athleisure clothes. You can see some of my favorite fitness brands broken down in this post.

Although, if you follow me on Instagram stories, you basically see it every day because it’s pretty much all I wear…I thought I’d elaborate on it for you guys because it’s always one of the first questions I get asked by barre newbies. 🙂

A lot of you have mentioned trying out Pure Barre for the first time or coming back to barre after taking a fitness hiatus during the holidays so I’m here to be your what to wear to barre class guru. Ha! Is that even a thing? Well, we’ll make it one.

Let’s start from the top, shall we?

Want more Pure Barre posts? Check out these posts!

  • What is Pure Barre?
  • Pure Barre Pregnancy Modifications
  • Pure Barre Velcro Tubes
  • Pure Barre Fitness Technique Video
  • 10 Tips For Your First Pure Barre Class
  • Empower: The New Kick-Seat Pure Barre Workout
  • Empower Modifications for Pregnancy

What to Wear to Barre Class Broken Down from Head to Toe:

  • Ponytail holders are of course a necessity. Some women come to regular Pure Barre with their hair down, and more power to them but I’m annoyed by pushups in our warmup that my hair is now flopping in my eyes. I’d highly recommend at least some bobby pins to pull your hair back out of your eyes and if you take Empower or cardio barre, you’ll definitely want a hair tie. Teleties are really popular in our studio currently because they help avoid hair creases and stay more sanitary than cotton ones that soak up your sweat. I just got some and have really liked them since usually I do get a crease no matter what ponytail holder I use but not with this one! Invisibobbles are a good dupe for a lower price point as well!
  • Tank Top or athletic shirt of some kind. Here’s where the what to wear to barre class can start to get a little more interesting. Most barre studios are a little more fashion forward with our athletic apparel. Whether it be keyhole backs, tied up tanks, open back shirts, mesh, or funky straps, the details make your barre wear pop. I love to find low scoop back or open back tanks to allow my strappy sports bras to show. It’s a fun way to get creative with the way you dress. But no worries if that feels outside your comfort zone, you can always wear a plain old t-shirt and no one is judging. 🙂
  • Low to Medium Impact Sports Bra. I get asked about sports bras a decent amount which cracks me up because hello, flat chested club over here. 😉 Note that if you are doing a cardio barre or pure barre empower class that you should wear a higher impact sports bra if you are more gifted up top. Barre is a great place to wear your fun, strappy and colorful sports bras to peek out in the back of your cut out tanks as mentioned earlier.
  • Capris or Pants but NO shorts. We wear tight fitting pants or capris to keep muscles warm and help you get the most out of your workout. Shorts just aren’t feasible in a barre class setting. There’s mirrors everywhere and you end up doing positions that could possibly make you and your neighbor feel uncomfortable if you are in shorts that could expose…a bit too much. Wear the pants or capris that make you feel most confident, and then start to play around with cut outs, mesh panels and bright colors. Some of the pants I get the most compliments on are these crazy and fun K Deer Leggings pictured below. While I was looking at workout leggings, I was excited to find these moto and mesh leggings on sale 40% off at Nordstrom!
  • Sticky Socks. We don’t wear shoes in barre classes, so you’ll want to wear a pair of sticky socks for the best experience. You’ll be lifting and lowering your heels a lot and holding in difficult positions on your tip toes so having that grip is KEY to not slip sliding all over the room. Most studios sell them at the front retail area, but you can also pick some up ahead of time, typically for a better cost. I’ve only ever worn the Pure Barre brand socks but some of our clients swear by the Zella sticky socks that Nordstrom sells.
  • Water Bottle. Last but not least don’t forget your water bottle! It will be one of your best accessories, because not only will you use it for your barre class but you can keep it with you all day to get enough water. I love to use a water bottle with a straw or a large Yeti to help me get in enough water for the day.

Shop What to Wear to Barre Class Here:


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7 Things I Wish I Had Known Before My First Barre Class

By Ariana Marini, Special to Everyday Health

If you follow fitness trends, you’ve probably heard about barre, a ballet-inspired workout that sculpts your muscles (even if you’re far from a ballerina). The workout focuses on very small, isometric movements combined with stretches to lengthen muscles. During a barre class, you’ll often be switching from moves done at the barre to Pilates exercises, and sometimes to yoga poses.

If you try it, you’ll have a newfound respect for ballerinas everywhere — it’s tough. I went into my very first class knowing very little about barre other than that it’s a hot trend in fitness right now. Here are seven things I wish I knew before walking into my first barre class:

  1. Think small. In barre, you have to focus on very small movements. Your instructor may ask you to move just an inch. “Small movements and isometric movements allow you to directly target the muscle and area that you are toning,” says Hollis Morris, an instructor and studio manager at Pure Barre (at its location in Bronxville, New York). If you’re more used to intense cardio, you may feel compelled to make bigger movements during barre exercises, but try to resist. “No unnecessary movement or large range of motion is needed and, in fact, is often why other forms of exercise cause injuries,” Morris says. Try to get in the mindset to “think small” before you enter the studio; you’ll be surprised at how much of a workout you’ll get from moving just an inch.
  2. You’ll be confused in the beginning. Don’t expect to know all of the moves right away. During your first few classes, you’ll probably have trouble keeping up. “It depends on the person and their background, but after three classes, most of the movements that may feel strange at first start to really click and make sense,” says Morris. Barre can be so fast-paced that the second you think you’ve finally mastered a pose, it’s time to switch to a new one. Don’t get discouraged. (But do expect to feel sore for a few days.)
  3. Know what it means to “tuck.” The “tuck” is one of the key concepts of barre. “The best way to explain the tuck is a pelvic tilt,” says Morris. “Your pelvis tilts forward, your abdominals draw in, and your lower back tucks under. You’re shortening the distance between your two hip bones and your rib cage.” One tip: Place your thumb on your rib cage and your pointer finger on your hip bone. If you’re tucking correctly, you should feel the distance between the two shorten. “The tuck is important because it’s what protects our lower back throughout the exercises,” she says.
  4. Shaking is good. Halfway through the class, I found my legs shaking uncontrollably. Perhaps my embarrassment was written all over my face, because my instructor assured me that shaking was a good sign. “We joke ’embrace the shake’ – but we also mean it as the shake is a sign that you have correctly targeted the leg muscles we are working, and you are working hard,” Morris says. “You have fatigued the large muscle group to the point that they start to shake.”
  5. Ask questions. Arrive to your first class early. Introduce yourself to the staff and let your instructor know you’re new to barre. After class, if you have a question about a particular move or want to know how to adjust it, stick around and ask your instructor. “While the first class will be challenging and there will be unfamiliar terminology and movements, if you stick with it, the results will be fast,” Morris says.
  6. Dress appropriately. Make sure to wear leggings or yoga pants and a tight tank top. This will keep heat from escaping your body, allowing you to sweat more — and it’ll help you and your instructor see your form. You won’t be wearing sneakers in the studio, so you’ll need socks. Some barre studios sell socks with special grips on the soles that help your balance, create traction, and promote circulation throughout your workout. (Many studios will also allow you to wear regular socks — though most discourage it because it’s so easy to slip — while others allow you to take class in bare feet. Be sure to check your studio’s policy ahead of time so you arrive prepared.)
  7. You can practice barre at home. Various studios use slightly different styles of barre, but remember that you can also practice at home. While not all the moves can be done without a ballet barre, you can try using a countertop, tall table, or chair instead. Look for instructional barre workout DVDs to purchase, and work out on your own time.

7 Things to Know Before Your First Barre Class

Getty Images

Long, lean, sculpted: These are some of the biggest fitness buzzwords du jour. And if you’re wondering where gym-goers are flocking to chisel that slim, strong bod, we can bet it’s barre class. The trendy ballet-inspired method focuses on isolating individual muscle groups through “micro-movements,” or small pulses that you repeat until the point of fatigue. The effect: You tire out your muscles quickly, which means speedy results.

But barre isn’t just about the physical intensity, says Jennifer Williams, founder of the boutique studio PopPhysique and a former professional ballet dancer. “The mental rewards are great as well. The class is so challenging, it requires your complete focus, allowing you to be in an almost meditative state.”

Here, Williams, along with Tanya Becker—the co-founder of another popular studio, Physique 57—fill us in on everything a first-timer should know before bellying up to the barre.

You don’t need a dance background

While this style of class is dance-inspired, ballet is by no means a prerequisite. Anyone can benefit from it. Barre classes are typically low impact and gentle on the joints. Plus, the moves can be modified to fit your strength and flexibility level. “The great thing about this method is that it meets you where you are in life, whether you are recovering from an injury, bouncing back from a pregnancy, new to exercise, or just looking for a challenge,” Becker explains.

RELATED: Best and Worst Workouts for Flexibility

You’ll probably hear words you don’t recognize

Some of the instructions are borrowed from ballet, like first position (stand with your feet flat, heels together, toes pointing to the sides), relevé (balance on the balls of your feet), and plié (bend your knees). But others may be unique to the studio. Think small V, deli slicer, pretzel—huh?!

If the lingo leaves you scratching your head, don’t worry, says Williams. The words matter far less than the movement, so follow along with the instructor and the other students around you. “Over time, you will come to learn the technique and understand the terminology, but you don’t have to know it going in,” assures Williams.

Becker adds: “For beginners, we usually say after five to 10 classes, you start to get the hang of it.”

You won’t be at the barre the whole time

Most classes mix in elements of glute and abdominal work, cardio, and stretching that take place away from the barre. A chunk of the class may be done on the floor, and incorporate balls, bands, Pilates rings, or light dumbbells to achieve an extra burn. “I don’t think people realize what a comprehensive full-body workout barre classes can deliver,” Becker says.

RELATED: 25 Surprising Ways to Lose Weight

If you’re shaking, you’re doing it right

People don’t hashtag #BarreBurn for nothing. “Due to the intensity of the workout, you should feel heat in your muscles, and sometimes you’ll shake, which is a sure sign that you are working effectively and achieving those beautiful, long, lean muscles,” says Becker.

Don’t get discouraged if you need to relax and stretch out your arms, legs, feet, or tush periodically. Even barre regulars need to surrender to their quivering thighs. “There might be moments in class where you need to stop because the burn is so intense,” says Becker, “and that’s OK—it’s not about how many times you stop but about how quickly you get back in.”

You’re going to be sore the next day

Expect to feel achy in places you may not normally get sore. But don’t sit out for too long. Williams and Becker recommend you take another class within a few days. “It’s better to work through the soreness by stretching in class than wait so long between classes that when you come back, you just get super sore all over again,” Williams says. And of course, as Becker points out, “the more you come the faster you will see results.”

RELATED: 9 Workout Pants That Take You From Barre to Brunch

You may need to invest in a pair of grippy socks

You’ll see most students in class wearing socks with grippy rubber material on the bottom. “It’s definitely easier and more comfortable in socks,” Williams explains. “The grips on the bottom give you great traction when you need it, and the fabric allows you to slide easily during stretches.” We like the Lucy Studio Grip Socks ($42 for a 3-pack; zappos.com) and the New Balance Studio Skins ($55; newbalance.com). But if you forget a pair, don’t panic: Most studios have socks for sale on site.

It’s best to wear formfitting clothing

A leotard and tights aren’t required (although totally welcome!). But it’s helpful to dress in gear that makes it easy for you and your instructor to evaluate and correct your alignment. “Leggings that come below the knee or ankle-length are ideal,” says Williams. “For the top, something comfortable yet formfitting.”

If giving up your favorite slouchy workout tee is what’s keeping you from going to a barre class however, wear it. “The most important thing is that clients feel comfortable and confident,” Becker assures.

Below, a few of our favorite tops, leggings, and cover-ups that stay in place while you’re sculpting a toned tummy, lean thighs, and lifted seat.

Athleta Epitomize Tank ($49; athleta.gap.com)

Image zoom Photo: Athleta.gap.com

Under Armour Solid Lux Tank ($50; zappos.com)

Image zoom Photo: Zappos.com

Sweaty Betty Vitality Dance Top ($115; sweatybetty.com)

Image zoom Photo: Sweatybetty.com

ALO Nova Capri ($82; zappos.com)

Image zoom Photo: Zappos.com

Body Language Helio Legging ($96; bandier.com)

Image zoom Photo: Bandier.com

Soybu Camii Stirrup Legging Pants ($64; amazon.com)

Image zoom Photo: Amazon.com

Sweaty Betty Contemporary Dance Crop ($125; sweatbetty.com)

Image zoom Photo: Sweatybetty.com

Ideology Ballet Wrap Top ($55; amazon.com)

Image zoom Photo: Amazon.com

Best Strap Shoe

Nufoot Futsoles

Safe and Secure. Lightweight and flexible, these shoes come with the added security of a strap to keep them firmly on your feet.

What We Liked:

Some women prefer the feel of a Pilates shoe with a strap. If that sounds like you, these flexible and lightweight shoes are a great choice. The soles on these have thick enough tread to be worn outside, but they will still easily bend. They’re available in eight colors and patterns. Note: These shoes are sold in small, medium, and large. Check the sizing chart before ordering. Get them today.

Best Foldable

FitKicks Original Foldable Footwear

Easy Travel. These shoes are so flexible. You can fold them and slip them into your bag once your class is over.

We appreciate how flexible these shoes are. Their soles will move easily with your foot during class, making it feel just like you are barefoot. And as a bonus, they can be easily folded in half and stored in your bag. Better yet, the spandex blend fabric is soft and non-irritating. Available in sixteen patterns and colors. Note: They’re sold in small, medium, and large. Check the sizing chart before ordering. Buy them today.

Most Breathable

SEEKWAY Barefoot Quick-Dry Shoes

Custom Fit and Comfort. These are made of a mesh blend that is breathable, and they will easily conform to the shape of your foot.

These shoes are made of a clever and breathable mesh blend that quickly dries, which also makes these shoes good for a trip to the beach. The plastic (TBR) material of the soles is used in most sports shoes for its slip resistance. Stretchy and soft, the polyester material will relax you during class. It’s even available in 28 different colors and patterns. Buy them here.

Best Patterns

VIFUUR Barefoot Sports Shoes

Light, Bright and Fun. Available in 45 fun patterns and colors, there is a pair here to match every personality and workout wardrobe.

We loved all of the fun patterns and colors to choose from in these Pilates shoes. There are 45 unique choices, so you’ll easily find one that fits your style. The elastic rubber of the sole is comfortable and flexible, so you won’t feel weighed down by these shoes. They’re still thick enough to protect your feet on the street, though. Best of all, the fabric is so stretchy and comfortable, it will remind you of a sock. Get them today.

The Best Shoes to Wear When Teaching Pilates

Ellen asked me a great question about what shoes I recommend wearing when teaching Pilates. Of course our clients exercise in bare feet or socks, but what should a Pilates teacher wear on their feet?

Ellen’s Question:

I do get on the reformer to demonstrate during client sessions – is there anything that is easy on/off? I truly would value your opinion on this!

Aliesa’s Reply:

Thanks for your comments and kind words. Always nice to know that folks actually ARE reading and benefiting from my posts!

Re: Shoes for Teaching Pilates…

Honestly, for my almost 20 years of teaching Pilates, I’ve always worn my tennis shoes. Personally, I’m a hands-on teacher and need the traction I get from my treads, as well as the extra support for MY body with my shoes.

Plus, spotting chair exercises and keeping the carriage in on the Reformer or holding the bar steady for Long Stretch – I’M safer with a good supportive shoe.

(Don’t Tell…) but most of the time I demonstrate with my shoes on. Yes, I know it’s not optimal for me, so I’ve got to be extra careful on some exercises. IF there’s an exercise that I can’t demonstrate without kicking my shoes off – I sometimes will put them back on right after while my client is getting into position, and other times wait until the end of their session. Seems like I peel my shoes off most frequently when I’m helping clients learn my Fantastic Feet exercises. For exercises like Short-Spine where feet go in straps, I used to always kick my shoes off, but anymore, I just demonstrate the motion of the exercise with my shoes on, and no straps – and tell them that their feet will be in the straps.

Flip-Flops, slip on, or clog-type shoes will only ruin your feet and screw up your gait. While they might be nice to kick on and off, in my opinion, it’s not worth the poor body mechanics they will create. We don’t want our clients wearing these shoes all day, why set a bad example!

Last year I did buy a pair of the Vibram Five Fingers® shoes and they actually work really well for teaching and are a little lighter than a running shoe. BUT – you need to try on every single pair in the store – can’t just go buy the ones that you like the color scheme on. There was only 1 pair for me that supported my foot properly (and they weren’t the pretty ones I wanted!) I wear mine occasionally – not every day, but I do like them to teach in. (However running or lots of fitness walking I’d never do in these shoes! My body needs more support.)

I know in some studios all the students AND teachers are barefoot (or in socks). I’m thankful I’ve always run my own studio, because personally – I like wearing my tennies to teach!

Hope this helps. If you find some fabulous shoes for teaching Pilates, please share:) And if I can answer anything else – let me know.

Aliesa George

************

The right shoes make a huge difference for keeping your feet strong, fit, flexible, and pain-free.

If you’ve been practicing Pilates, chances are even if you’re not specifically targeting your feet, the muscles of your ankles, arches, and toes are getting stronger, more balanced, and helping improve your posture & gait. It’s entirely possible that you might go up a shoe size, or need a wider shoe as your feet get healthier and more fit with your Pilates practice.

Your old shoes, are holding your old habits. New shoes can help you reinforce new habits. If it’s been awhile since you’ve replaced your shoes, it might be time to go on a shoe shopping spree!

But shoes aren’t the only important thing to think about…

If you’re looking for easy foot-care exercises, get a copy of the book Fantastic Feet, or a Run Fit Kit (which includes the book PLUS lots of additional foot-fitness toys and resources.) You can use these helpful foot-care products in the studio, and then encourage your clients to get a Runfit Kit too, to use at home in-between Pilates training sessions. Enjoy quick, targeted training for healthy feet.

Good Health Starts from the Ground Up! Take Care of Your Feet – They Have to Last You a Lifetime.

Posted by Aliesa George in Foot Care & Foot Fitness, Pilates, Pilates Exercises, Techniques & Teaching Tips and tagged Aliesa George, Centerworks, foot care tips for Pilates Teachers, Pilates, Pilates shoes, Teaching Pilates.

Copyright: If you reprint a post on this site or re-post it on your own blog or website, you must include the following attribution: © MMVIII-MMXIII, Aliesa George and Centerworks©. Used by Permission. Originally posted on Centerworks.com.

If there’s one thing Angelenos love more than exercise, it’s doing so in style! Whether Pilates is your jam, or you like to mix it up with cross training, HIIT, or a jog on the beach, there’s no denying you’ll need a good (and preferably cute!) pair of shoes to support you! Not a tennis shoe expert? Not a problem! Check out our guide to some of our fave fall footwear for sweating in style!

Let us help you choose the best footwear for you to maximum your workout and look good doing it! Your feet will thank you.

  1. New Balance

Super lightweight and super cute, New Balance’s Women’s 711 Mesh Cross Training Shoes fit like a glove. Slipping these puppies on is akin to walking on clouds with their CUSH midsole, SBS heel crash pad, and heel pillow insert that absorbs shock. Ideal for aerobic classes and long walks, these cozy sneaks come in a myriad of different colors to match your mood! If you’re seeking serious arch support, this may not be your ideal match, but if lightweight comfort is your thing, look no further!

  1. Nike

An extremely versatile shoe, The Nike Women’s Free 5.0 TR Fit 4 Cross Trainer is praised for its support during circuit training, cardio, and core workouts! A heavier shoe that is still lightweight and flexible, they are a favorite for HIIT, treadmill intervals, and TRX alike. If you’re looking for solid knee support, this is a great option, and the super stylish geo-neon motif doesn’t hurt either!

  1. Adidas

Sleek and strong and super breathable, these fashionable tennies will take you on long runs in style! The best part? These shoes have superior grip, perfect for keeping your cardio sweat sessions safe. If you love high-energy workouts and need some energy-returning properties in your shoes to keep every step full of quick, lightweight energy, these pink and purple cuties have got your name on them! Extra kudos to the innovative TORSION SYSTEM on these shoes for midfoot integrity.

  1. 361 USA

Made with a proprietary midsole compound and a foam and rubber blend, these cushy and supportive kicks are great for both aerobic classes and weight lifting. The light mesh lining and great traction on its outsoles that leaves no marks, are just a couple of the features to love here. For those that prefer brighter and sunnier color combos, the blue/yellow design will work fabulously with all your favorite Lulu and Sweaty Betty pieces.

  1. Asics

Boasting a lightweight midsole that ensures a swift glide, and a plastic bridge that provides stability, these uber colorful sneakers from Asics are a top pick. Choose between the funky Yellow/Cockatoo and the equally pretty Purple/Aruba Blue/Pink Glow styles for a trendsetting look great for both indoor and outdoor workouts. Reliable, cushy, and blister-free, run don’t walk to add this to your fall fitness wardrobe.

  1. Toe Sox

For all your Yoga, Barre, and Pilates needs, throw these grippy ballet-slipper inspired socks into the mix. Safe, sanitary, and super stylish, these Toesox are perfect for practically all barefoot activities. Available in endless styles and colors, we love these little guys so much we sell them at all of our Pilates studios!

Got the scoop on any fave kicks we missed? Comment below and share your top picks!

Headline Picture credit: US Magazine

Between my tendency to sweat profusely during any workout (see here) and my overall poor sense of balance (despite my regular yoga practice and barre workouts) I have a tough time holding any pose for an extended period of time. Once you mix my lack of stability with slick conditions, I’m done for.

I’ve tried placing hand towels on my inner thighs to stay in tree pose, and I typically wipe my entire body down before even bothering with crow pose. When barre moves call for balancing high on my tiptoes, I give it my best try, but usually never last for more than a few seconds.

Enter the New Balance Studio Skins ($40-$55, newbalance.com). Neither shoes nor sandals, these structured foot covers are designed specifically for any workout class where you’re supposed to go barefoot, but could use a little extra traction and support. Obviously I was thrilled when I heard about them, and now our relationship has been going strong for over a year.

The soles provide just enough traction and support to help you stay stable—even when things get sweaty.

The bottoms of the Studio Skins are made of silicone, which makes them really grippy against a wooden floor or rubber mat. Even when my yoga mat is sprinkled with sweat, the grippiness persists, allowing me to hold a pose more gracefully and consistently. What’s more, the ball and arch of the foot are slightly cushioned, which just feels nice and also adds a little more support than my bare feet can offer me.

Since the soles are so thin, they don’t inhibit me from pointing or flexing my foot like full-on sneakers do—not only can I comfortably bend my feet into tiptoe position, but I can stay way more stable with the help of the soles.

They’re designed to mold to your feet, so they can feel almost too tight when you first pull them on. But the tight fit has a purpose.

The snugness is what helps keep the shoes in place so you can stay balanced long after you’ve begun your practice, and in my case, after the sweat’s already started pouring out. If the Studio Skins were too big and your feet could slip around in them, it would kind of defeat the purpose. When I first tried mine on, I had a brief moment where I thought I had bought the wrong size. But by the time the barre class was over, I completely forgot I was even wearing them.

Nike Studio Wrap Boot Pack

Trendy Nike Studio Wrap Boot Pack at Factory Prices

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Nike

Black Box Yoga Studio Wrap and Boot New In Sneakers

Nike Studio Pack new in box boots and the wrap, with ribbons. Including the original box as well.
The Nike Studio Wrap 4 Women’s Training Shoe is designed to help you make the most of workouts typically done in bare feet, including Nike Training Club Toned, yoga, dance, barre and Pilates.
BAREFOOT FEEL
The wrap offers freedom of movement and a flexible, barefoot-like experience, as well as protection from sweaty studio floors. The Nike Studio Wrap 4 has been updated with a lighter, more breathable mesh for a closer to barefoot feel.
SUPPORT
The lightweight, stretch mesh top layer crisscrosses over the top of your foot and wraps around your heel for support right where you need it. A flocking material is bonded to the straps for essential structure without adding weight. The sandwich mesh bottom layer wraps your heel and toes for a breathable, supportive fit.
TRACTION
A silicone traction pattern on the bottom enhances grip on indoor surfaces, and built-in pivot points let you turn with ease.
Product Details
Includes a garment bag and washing instructions for long-lasting wear

Nike studio wraps shoes

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