◦❍◦ Walk with Purpose◦❍◦
All of our art leggings feature artwork by local badass artists and go to support Omi Collective artists and our intentions in evolving womxn’s arts, healing, and wellness to be accessible for all.
☾ Leggings ☾
We have put a lot of thought and development into how to make your custom leggings not only look good, but wear well and last long.
88% Polyester and 12% spandex Made from 88% polyester 12% spandex performance wear fabric manufactured in Canada. From yoga to dinner Your leggings can be active wear or going out wear!
Compression fit due to our high spandex fabric. Our leggings hug in all the right places and suit all kinds of body types.
Easy to care for Vivid print that will never fade after washing. Our ultra-stretch fabric holds shape even after multiple wearings.
Thick elastic waistband finishing and cover stitched hems. Elastic generally will rise just under your belly button for most sizes
All our stretch fabrics feature an EcoPoly fiber. This fiber is considered eco-friendly since it requires significantly less energy and water use during manufacturing.
☾ Sizing ☾
☾Artwork: "Henhouse" Artist: Michael Fischerkeller ☾
A revolving door blurs the lines between one of the nation’s most important regulatory agencies and the interests it regulates. Former employees of the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) routinely support corporations’ attempts to influence SEC rulemaking, counter the agency’s investigations of suspected wrongdoing, soften the blow of SEC enforcement actions, block shareholder proposals, and win exemptions from federal law. This movement of people to and from the financial industry has the potential to influence the SEC’s culture and values. This is disconcerting as the SEC has the power to affect investors, financial markets, and the economy. Given the recent destruction of billions of dollars of lower and middle class wealth, this revolving door activity is particularly disturbing. Perhaps even more so, however, is the fact that the SEC is but a microcosm of the federal government, where widespread revolving-door activity expands the opportunities for private interests to sway public policy. The central figure in this painting was appropriated from Eleanor Fortescu Brickdale’s 1901 artwork entitled The Deceitfulness of Riches, a title apropos of the uncomfortable influence the financial industry has over the actions of its regulatory agency. In Brickdale’s painting, however, the figure is coddling a kitten. To represent the all too cozy SEC-Wall Street relationship the kitten was replaced with a nuzzling version of the Charging Bull sculpture, an icon of Wall Street located on the grounds of Bowling Green Park in New York City’s Financial District. Original Artwork