Lotta Stensson • Lotta NYC
Black Diamond - Cotton Sarong
Returns and Refunds
Lotta Stensson will gladly accept returns of unworn, unwashed, undamaged, or defective Full-Price merchandise for a full refund, within 10 days of the date you received the merchandise. Send a return request to email: firstname.lastname@example.org or Or Text us at: (323) 896 9892.
We will confirm the return and give you the address to send merch back to.
Must be returned to us in its original packaging, with the tags still on the garment. After 10 days, and exchange or store credit will be issued for the current selling price on both full-price and sale merchandise.
Please note that there is NO refund on shipping charges.
The service days below are in addition to the above processing time.
FedEx 2nd DAY: 2 business days
FedEx NEXT DAY: 1 business day
**NEXT DAY ORDERS**
**2nd DAY ORDERS**
**Please note that the above charts are guidelines and do not take into account the delay that may be experienced due to national holidays.**
This Sarong is made from a very soft cotton that with each wash will just get softer and softer over time, fast becoming that favorite item for those that LOVE SOFT fabrics.
The Sarong makes a perfect cover up , cover up dress or Scarf. Its the perfect travel item to wear on the plane incase the airlines looses your vacation bag.
*Fabric: 100% cotton
*color: Black on a soft Ivory
*Printing Process: 100% hand block printed /// the perfect imperfections in the print is what makes this beautiful and special.
*Care: Hand wash, hang to dry on a hanger (dies very fast)
*Size run: One Size
Lotta Stensson's cotton & silk prints are printed using wood blocks carved by skilled carvers. This old printing technique starts with each block being hand carved from seasoned teak wood according to Lottas drawings & designs, that is soaked in oil for 15-20 days to soften the grain in the timber. It takes experienced artisans several days to print & make the fabric for one of our designs. Block printing and Batiking to name a few of the hand processes, are passed down from generations and is a dying art we hope to help preserve.