@narfcake That is Awesome. (I bet @mediocrebot will think so too!). Reminds me… when I moved to Oregon for a new job, I was at my new boss’ house and he’d just had the kitchen done with a nice hardwood floor. The cat would get ready and they would shove the cat across the floor, kind of like curling. Then the cat would get up at the other side of the room, walk back, and wait to be hurled again!
@mwringstad Check the sizing charts to see if the women (petite) shirts would do.
Also addressing @MrGlass above, I’ve posted this previously:
Despite needing less materials, kids blanks for the imprint market can cost as much as or even more than the adult sizes at wholesale.
Additionally, Mediocritee would have to validate compliance with all CPSIA regulations. This is a considerable expense that is unfeasible for the volume/prices here. Also, the smaller shirt sizes will require another set of printing screens, adding additional cost.
– Triple the price of kids shirts only, which means very very very low sales, if any at all. It’ll have a side effect of yielding irate posts along the lines of “Why does a shirt with like half the material cost three times as much?”
– Raise the prices for everyone to offset all of the additional costs (and losses) of offering the kids sizes.
– Not offer any kids sizes at all, so the majority of the market, which are adults, can get great designs at a great price.
I love these designs and hope the plastisol ink works okay. I got her “Night Noodles” long-sleeve from woot and the large red area of the bowl comes off shiny, heavy looking and, well, plastic-y. Not as stiff as it looks but still stretchy in an odd way …
Seems to work better with broken up areas of color so I’m hoping the printing on these will do it proper justice.
I don’t mind a little fading, along with the rest of the garment, of shirt designs I like and wear a lot - but of course I’m buying these - y’know, cats!
@stolicat Thanks for pointing this out - I try really hard to always try and break up the ink as much as possible to keep the shirts softer and less stiff - solid blocks of colors… many designs don’t though and I’ve wondered how important it is, so this is a good reminder to keep up the practice!