When looking at the features of our homes today, it can be difficult to remember that houses didn’t all start out this way—it took centuries of design evolution to get to what we now consider a “normal” layout of a home. It’s possible to trace some design features back to their origins as ways to prevent the spread of infectious diseases. And though it has yet to be seen exactly how the COVID-19 pandemic will influence home design, in 2020 we at least have the benefit of modern science and technology. But that hasn’t always been the case. There are several examples of innovations and architectural features that were implemented to improve the health of the people living in a home that are no longer in use today (or are at least rare finds in older homes). Here are four examples of home health trends that haven’t stood
Kim Kardashian Poses in a Brown Leather Jumpsuit With Cut-Out Detailing Made by Yeezy Gap’s Design Director
The “Keeping Up With the Kardashians” star looked stylish in a jumpsuit from Mowalola Ogunlesi, which featured wide legs and cut-out accents on the sides. The KKW Beauty businesswoman teamed the jumpsuit with brown pointed-toe boots set on a slim stiletto heel. She wore her hair pulled back into a sleek updo, accessorizing with dark sunglasses and statement earrings. Meanwhile, West was clad in a shiny black suit paired with a neon green shirt and clunky brown boots.
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Ogunlesi has been named the design director of Yeezy Gap, a multiyear partnership that West, Yeezy’s owner, announced on Friday. A Nigerian-British designer, Ogunlesi attended Central Saint Martins and made her London Fashion Week debut last year. She is known for