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Channel ’90s style with Crocs’ latest translucent clogs

Channel ’90s style with Crocs’ latest translucent clogs

Welcome the Classic Translucent Clogs collection

The ’90s is an era of many innovations and quirky things. It was the time where humans were at the cusp of bringing new technology to the palm of their hands. It redefined gaming, and best of all, created numerous trends that we are, again, mad about.

One of those is the Clear Craze. It is all about transparency in a quite literal sense. Think of the ’90s Crystal Pepsi, it tasted the same as regular ones only it doesn’t have the caramel color. The trend also infiltrated technology with Nintendo and iMac adopting the look. It also made its way to fashion with the clear synthetic bags. While it has served its purpose decades ago, the aesthetic seems to be making a comeback in the form of the iconic Crocs clog.

The global footwear brand launches its latest collection of Classic Translucent Clog, featuring a trendy update of translucent uppers. With vivid color and its subtle transparency, the new clogs offer a perfect opportunity to explore new styles with socks and Jibbitz charms.

“The clog’s transparent material allows one to look fresh and cool, and to create different vibes every day,” the brand says. “Crocs’ Croslite foam is also applied to the Classic Translucent Clog, presenting an incredibly light and comfortable cushioning. The shoes’ ventilation ports add breathability and help shed water and debris. They are easy to clean and quick to dry.”

Classic Translucent Clog comes in four colors including black, white, digital aqua, and candy pink. Adding a dose of fun are the Jibbitz Charms in daisy, rainbow, peach, pineapple, and strawberry designs. These Jibbitz Charms are all designed for customization, allowing anyone to personalized their Crocs.

Crocs’ Classic Translucent Clogs are available at SM branches nationwide (SM Mall of Asia, SM Megamall, SM North Edsa, SM Pampanga, SM Cebu, and SM Davao) and Ayala Malls nationwide (Trinoma, Bonifacio High Street, and Alabang Town Center).

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Text by John Legaspi

This article first appeared in Manila Bulletin

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