History of the robes

This is not a very exciting topic, but as I try to talk only about what I know, or what I observe, it reduces somewhat the field of this blog.
Like many of us, I made the sales and went home with a superb bathrobe at 50% of its price. My purchase was under cellophane and stayed there for two days. Then I did not have to sail that morning, I spilled tea on my dressing gown. So, I put the dressing gown in the washing machine and replaced it with my splendid bathrobe. Two or three hours elapse in front of my computer, to read your blogs, to leave comments, to try to lay something myself, and now my nose, just emerging from a big cold, starts to sink, my left eye crying of grief, and I tell myself that ZUT! I still got something.
When going to take my shower, my left eye resumes the hair of the beast and my nose stops flowing.
What if it was the bathrobe? On bringing it to my nose, I found it had a suspicious odor.
And suddenly I hear the voice of my mother, who has long since gone away, to whisper:

I have always told you never to wear a garment you did not wash beforehand!

Yes, well, my mother would not have said it before, but it is true that she often said it, the clothes that have just been bought are full of dust, they have been dragging in various places before being put on cellophane or other plastics and should never be worn without being washed.
And it’s true, my beautiful bathrobe, once washed, no longer sink my nose.

Read more on thebathrobes.com and robes for men