RVA fashion entrepreneur Niki Kong has seen great success since launching her online women's boutique Sweetest Stitch in March 2015.
Richmond's fashion scene is certainly as diverse and vast as its people, music, and art, and streetwear in particular has become increasingly popular over the years.
The days of pushing your way through droves of people, that lingering food court stench permeating your noise, and meeting up with your friends to shop Mallrats style are over.
Since 1996, RVA's Need Supply Co. has made waves by offering unique and high end fashion to folks around town and abroad. And their success abroad has helped them enter one of the most competitive fashion markets in the world: Japan.
Virginia’s capital has a lot to offer beyond the walls of state government buildings and corporate headquarters. That’s what Hampton Roads lifestyle magazine Distinction highlighted in it’s recent article which explored Richmond’s flourishing fashion scene.
From a young age, Jasmina Zulic can recall drawing pictures of women in clothes and sketching out girls in various outfits and styles.
It's hard for us women to keep up with the ever-changing, latest fashion trends today, but luckily we have fashion bloggers and business owners right here in our city that do all the work for us.
For fellow earring lovers out there, local designer Molly Dvorak has set up an Etsy shop that will be right up your alley.
Richmond's favorite men's fashion buy, sell and trade store Round Two, now located at 202 West Broad St.
A VCU graduate has launched her own online clothing business to cater to the trendy, young modern woman with a portion of the proceeds going to an international charity.
Here at RVA Mag, we’ve been very curious about fashion trends. We want to know what’s hip; what’s cool and in style, so what better way than to ask the most progressive people around, students.
It's August which means folks are heading back to school.
Jammie Jones greeted me at the door of her brand new vintage clothing shop, Pinup-ish.
Richmonders love to rep their city in any way possible, and New Normal Apparel is giving local artists and designers an opportunity to do just that by hostin
It’s everyone’s dream to one day find a job that allows them to make a profit doing what they love. At the ripe old age of 18, Emma Shawcross has turned that ambition into a reality.
Thrift shopping is not new to Richmond. Goodwill Industries of Central Virginia began here in 1923 and since then, various other thrift shops have come and gone.
If you’re looking for an edgier new wardrobe with a metal feel, than Laurie Lay is your girl.
Last Friday one of RVA’s local businesses received a nice little write up on fashion website Someone Else.
Two local women have taken a 1969 Airstream recreational vehicle and transformed it for their environmentally-friendly new business, Love This.
“There are jewelry stores [in Richmond] but it’s mostly custom stuff,” said Eliza Spell. “That makes it hard for people because they don’t know what they want.”