Good evening. This is Ikeda.
The entrance ceremony and entrance ceremony are held to great acclaim.
Watching news that is held offline rather than online makes me feel like things are finally back to normal.
I don't seem to have the desire to participate in an online induction ceremony.
There was never an entrance ceremony in the first place, so I can only imagine what it would be like.
As I write this, I feel very nostalgic for when I was a new graduate.
I would like to believe that I have grown a little since then.
I just hope that the efforts and experiences I've put in so far will lead to buds.
Even small buds are fine.
Today I would like to introduce YASHIKI's Kusamoe Vest, reminding myself that even if I pray, the seeds will not sprout easily.
While the cherry blossoms are steadily falling, the timing is perfect for an item that has the image of spring greenery budding instead of cherry blossoms.
As I mentioned above, the overall image is "Kusamoe".
``Kusamoe'' means that grass buds begin to sprout all at once in spring.
When we think of spring, the image of cherry blossoms is so strong that we don't pay much attention to the buds of grass, but as expected, YASHIKI has reflected this in his collection.
I might be the only one who can't see the grass sprouts though.
When it comes to grass moe, it is the lawn just past the Ishikawa Gate of Kanazawa Castle Park.
I had been to Kanazawa Castle Park before, but I had no recollection of it at all, so all I could do was look at images on the internet.
I think it's amazing just to be able to see the grass buds, but I can't help but admire the fact that I can even see the grass.
The pique knit part in the center of the body represents the grass.
When you explain it like that, it's strange because the little piques start to look like buds.
The image of grass buds may seem a little different, but I think it's a strange feeling that they are grass buds.
Also, although it is called grass moe, the image is not just of grass.
Another image that comes to mind is the stone wall that appears when you pass through the Ishikawa Gate.
This is expressed by the alternating square patterns on the sides of the body.
Rather than having it in the center of the body, I feel that it feels more like a stone wall when it's tucked away on the side.
Although he is not the main character, he seems to be a great supporting character.
As mentioned above, the fabric is 100% pique knit cotton.
Since the vest is worn over something else, it doesn't come in direct contact with the skin, but the unique unevenness of pique gives it a good feel against the skin.
There may be some serious people who wear only a vest, so this is a great point for them.
By the way, just to give you a quick introduction, all other fabrics except Kelly-green are plated knits that are safe and stable.
I've explained this over and over again, but it means knitting with threads of different colors on the front and back sides.
The size has a slightly loose silhouette, making it very easy to layer.
The arms are also wide, so I think it's easy to layer.
It can be layered with a wide variety of layers, including shirts, cut-and-sews, and can also be worn as an inner layer for outerwear when the temperature is low, so I think one of the best things about YASHIKI's vests is that they can be worn all year round.
Available in four colors: Pale-blue, Kelly-green, Greige, and Black.
Greige and black are, of course, safe colors that can be worn all year round.
Pale-blue and Kelly-green are very nice colors that are typical of this season, so they are perfect for those who want to wear bright colors in spring and summer.
While I feel that just praying won't cause the buds to sprout, I can't help but wonder if wearing the Kusamoe Vest, which depicts a scene of budding, might make it easier for the buds to sprout.
For those who are starting a new life in spring, and of course for everyone else, we recommend YASHIKI's Kusamoe Vest, which will help you watch as your efforts and experience bear fruit.