Bestselling Women's Food Service Uniforms in 2020
Footwear By Cherokee Women's Monk Strap Clog Black
Womens White Classic ¾ Sleeve Chef Coat, 2XL
Anywear Women's Exact Health Care and Food Service Shoe, White, 8 M US
- Lightweight and flexible
- Removable insoles and ventilated for heat relief
- Slip resistant outsole for stability
- Cushioning and support
Nanxson(TM) 5x Unisex Mob Caps Mesh Industrial Workshop Protective Working Elastic Kitchen Hats Hair Net CF9023 (Navy Blue)
- Material: Cotton blending and Polyester
- Gender: Unisex; Size: Elastic; Style: Casual; Pattern: Solid and Mesh
- Keep cooking odours off your hair in your home kitchen.
- Feature: super fashion hat for four seasons , high quality material, breathable, comfortable
- Package includes: 5 x Hats
Chef Works Women's Essential Baggy Chef Pants, Black, X-Large
- Elastic waistband
- Side seam pockets
- Front patch pockets
- Refer Application guide for sizing details.
Uncommon Threads Unisex Beach Chef Coat Short Sleeves, Avocado, 2X-Large
- Short sleeve
- Recycled chef apparel
- Thermometer pocket
- Finished cuffs and collar
- Reversible closure
Fame Short Sleeve Cook Shirt (X-Large, White)
- 6 Snap Front Closures
- Left Chest Pocket
- 4.5Oz 65/35 Poly-Cotton Poplin
- Longer Body
Natural Uniforms - Women's Lightweight Comfortable Nurse/Nursing Clogs-PNK-10
- nursing clogs
- Slip resistant non marking sole
- Runs 1/2 Size Small
- Lightweight and Comfortable
Japanese sushi chef coat for woman small uniform,Black,Small
- Japanese size, about 2 sizes smaller than US size. do refer our size info in the product description before order.
- 3/4 sleeve, kimono collar
- Durable, quick-drying, wrinkle resistant, soil-release, breathable functions fabric, easy care
- Please click "ChefsUniforms" to see more sushi chef coat
Uncommon Threads Unisex ADJ Butcher Apron 2 Section Pocket, Black, One Size
- Divided center pocket
- Extra-long 40' ties
- Adjustable neck
Caring for Belly Dance Costumes
They're beautiful, but belly dance costumes are actually work uniforms, and they do need cleaning. What should you do when it's time to wash one?
NOTE: If you're going to try a product, test it on an obscure part of the costume first to see if it discolors or damages it. Let it dry completely to see what happens.
Air Drying: Whatever else you do to care for your costume, always make sure your completely costume is dry before putting it away. Moisture allows stuff to grow and can allow some materials to decay.
Fresheners: Some spray-on fabric fresheners will do more than perfume the fabic- they contain anti-bacterial agents that kill the beasties that make bad smells. You can use these to lengthen the time between deep costume cleanings. In addition to testing for fabric reations, check out the product first on some piece of clothing you don't care about to make sure its smell won't cause other problems: does it last too long, do you like it, does it clash with your regular perfume?
Home-made Anti-bacterial Sprays: Some dancers use a 50-50 mix of cheap vodka and water as a spray deodorizer. The vodka doesn't smell like anything and the alcohol kills the crud. I would avoid spraying this on sequins- use it on the interior of the costume only, to be safe.
Spot Cleaners: If you really did just get a drip of goo on your costume, you might get away with spot cleaning it. I'd be careful about this and be sure to test an unseen flap before hitting the spot. I would NOT use a chemical-based cleaner on sequins- the coating frequently comes off. As always, the sooner you get to it, the more likely you are to get the spot out.
Hand Washing: Most costumes actually are hand washable. Of course, if yours isn't, you may not know until you find out the hard way. The dangers for hand washing are that the fabrics or decorations are not color-fast, the fabric gets watermarks, or that the costume was constructed with water-based glues and they fall apart (this last problem doesn't happen often). Note that the really stiff bras that use buckram will soften and lose their rock-hard shape if washed, but some people prefer this. If you can, test a small costume piece or an unseen flap before getting the whole costume wet.
To wash, always use lukewarm to cool water, use a hand dishwashing soap or a hair shampoo. I'd skip using woolite- it's not as mild as the others and is specifically formulated for wools. Put the costume in the kitchen sink or the tub full of soapy water and gently swish it around. Don't wring it or scrub it. Watch that you don't tangle the fringe or damage the decorations by getting them caught on each other. Rinse it clean and gently squeeze out extra water. Lay it out on a towel flat to dry, out of direct sunlight (but if the day's warm and dry, let it dry outside).
Dry Cleaning: Find a dry cleaner that specializes in evening wear and fancy fabrics. If the dry cleaner looks at your costume and is willing to take it on, go ahead. Do NOT use just any cleaner, nor one that seems apprehensive about trying to clean your costume. (By the way, you'd think that dry cleaning would always be the safest route, wouldn't you? You'd be wrong- some fabrics disintegrate in the dry cleaning chemicals.) Good luck!