COVID19

Perfume maker helping COVID-19 survivors recover their sense of smell

Right now, there are still many Americans with long-term COVID-19 symptoms.

According to Johns Hopkins University those long-haul symptoms don’t follow a pattern, age group or how severe someone had coronavirus.

Coronavirus can affect cells in the nose, leading to a lost sense of smell or taste entirely.

For some, their taste came back with things smelling bad or strange.

For about of quarter of people, the problem resolved in a couple of weeks.

Johns Hopkins doctors say there’s a 60 to 80 percent chance these people will see improvement in smell within a year.

There’s a wide range of therapy suggested from medication to doctors visits but some are trying to help in outside-the-box ways.

Perfume maker Sue Phillips has decades in the fragrance industry and is based out of New York City.

She is helping people around the country, nearly 40 so far, regain their smell after losing

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Analyzing Impacts Of COVID-19 On Fragrance and Perfume Market Effects, Aftermath And Forecast To 2026

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Oct 08, 2020 (Market Insight Reports) —
Overview for “Fragrance and Perfume Market” Helps in providing scope and definitions, Key Findings, Growth Drivers, and Various Dynamics.

The Fragrance and Perfume market is expected to grow from USD X.X million in 2020 to USD X.X million by 2026, at a CAGR of X.X% during the forecast period. The global Fragrance and Perfume market report is a comprehensive research that focuses on the overall consumption structure, development trends, sales models and sales of top countries in the global Fragrance and Perfume market. The report focuses on well-known providers in the global Fragrance and Perfume industry, market segments, competition, and the macro environment.

Under COVID-19 Outbreak, how the Fragrance and Perfume Industry will develop is also analyzed in detail in Chapter 1.7 of the report., In Chapter 2.4, we analyzed

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Fashion Designer Kenzo Takada Dies of COVID-19 at 81

Kenzo Takada, fashion designer and founder of the brand Kenzo, has died in Neuilly-sur-Seine, France, from COVID-19. He was 81.

Takada’s death was confirmed Sunday morning by a post on the Kenzo brand Facebook page.

“For half a century, Mr. Takada has been an emblematic personality in the fashion industry – always infusing creativity and color into the world,” the post reads. “Today, his optimism, zest for life and generosity continue to be pillars of our Maison. He will be greatly missed and always remembered.”

Kenzo’s creative director, Felipe Oliveira Baptista, also remembered Takada with an Instagram tribute, writing “His amazing energy, kindness, talent and smile were contagious. His kindred spirit will live forever.”

Born in Himeji, Japan, on Feb. 27, 1939, Takada discovered his love for fashion at an early age and enrolled at Bunka Fashion College in Tokyo in 1958. He eventually moved to Paris in 1965 to

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Kenzo Designer and Founder Kenzo Takada Has Died at 81 From COVID-19 Complications

Refinery29

Emily In Paris Is Full Of Fashion Moments. Here Are The Looks You Can Still Buy

With nods to Sex and the City, the fashion in Emily in Paris, a new 10-episode show on Netflix, is (unsurprisingly) full of sartorially covetable moments. From a sheer blouse featuring the Eiffel Tower that the American protagonist, Emily (Lily Collins), wears to her first day on the job in Paris to the deconstructed haute couture dress she dons for an auction, the looks come from a noteworthy list of designers. While there are some pieces that Sex and the City’s Patricia Field (in collaboration with French costume designer Marylin Fitoussi) created specifically for the show, in a refreshing move for the costume world, most of the clothing is from current brands. What’s even better than the fact that viewers can get their hands on the styles from Emily in Paris is

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