Let's take a moment to list all the problems you face because you don't have pockets. Be real - the ones you have are not actually usable.
Simply put, you have nowhere to keep your stuff. You'll have to carry a small bag, which you'll dig through just to find a chapstick. While you look clumsy and unprepared, your bag keeps slipping off your shoulders. You give up and decide it's easier to hand your stuff to someone else (usually a guy - with pockets to spare.)
Simply put, you have nowhere to keep your stuff. You'll have to carry a small bag, which you'll dig through just to find a chapstick. While you look clumsy and unprepared, your bag keeps slipping off your shoulders.
You give up and decide it's easier to hand over your stuff to someone else, usually a guy with pockets to spare.
Even though pockets were invented in the 16th century, women's clothes are still devoid of pockets. Ever-changing trends choose fashion over function. Imagine how much time you, the many-pocketed self, could've saved or achieved if your clothes were pocket-full.
Even though pockets were invented in the 16th century, women's clothes are still devoid of pockets. Ever-changing trends choose fashion over function. Imagine how much time you, the many-pocketed self, could've saved if your clothes had pockets.
Women have been demanding pockets for a long time.
We add pockets (real ones) to all our clothes. No discrimination.
Now read this slowly - We add pockets to dresses.
Not only do our pants have pockets, but our dresses rock them too!
In-seam, patched-up, kangaroo pockets - you'll always have something to hold your stuff for you.
What kinds of Pockets do we stitch?
It's an expandable pocket which has folds on the sides, giving it room to expand if you have more treasures to carry. The ones you see on cargo pants. When an accordion or bellow pocket has box-pleats, it is called a Box-Pleated Pocket.
Made for a functional purpose to store coins or a pocket watch, a coin pocket was first seen in 1902. It is typically seen as the fifth pocket, also called the watch pocket, inside the right front pocket of jeans. We stitch these pockets in some pieces of our clothing where it can come in handy to keep the spare change. We also converted it into a mobile pocket, which big enough to keep your phone.
A pocket with a flap over it that keeps your stuff from falling out is a flap pocket. The flap can have a button closure, a cute design, or it just hangs there waiting to start talking!
It's a pocket which falls along the seams of the clothing. It can also be called a shy or invisible, stealthy pocket. It keeps all your stuff but stays hidden. Surprise!
Kangaroo pocket, as the name suggests, is a big pocket like those of Kangaroos. Large enough to fit both your hands comfortably, it is divided into two sections sometimes. Try jumping around with your hand inside the pocket, you might be a Kangaroo!
Typically seen in jean's is a small pocket, called a watch pocket. It was meant to store a pocket watch - a typical possession during the late 1800s.
It's the 21st century, and everyone has a phone, not a pocket watch. So we updated it to watch pocket 2.0 or the Phone Pocket. It is slim and holds your phone tightly.
That's not all! It comes with another functional pocket, where you can keep more things. This way, your phone becomes more accessible and will not be damaged by keys!
Patch pockets are a 'patch of fabric' stitched on top of clothing. It can be any kind of pocket like a kangaroo, flap, accordion, welt, pleated pocket or however more ways a designer can find!
It is amazing what an extra patch of fabric can do to your clothes. A pencil/pen pocket is one such wonder. It is a patched cloth on your clothing that holds a pen or pencil perfectly. Now you can keep your pens and pencils safely in these pockets without losing them in the mess of your work station.
Our designers found a way to make the boring patch pocket cool! They add a pleated design to the patch of fabric.
A new way to show off pockets!
Commonly seen in jeans, this pocket starts from the waist and goes diagonally down to the sides. Today, this pocket is also found sewn shut.
Don't ask us why we like to make it usable!
"Welt" refers to the narrow fabric edges (one or two) which are attached separately and frame the pocket opening. It is also called a besom pocket. We like to call them 'pocket with lips'!
Where there is a will, there is a pocket!
Where there is a will,
there is a pocket!
We are part of the Pocket Revolution, are you?