It’s a brilliant new way to hang clothes.
How many times have you hooked a clothes hanger onto the wood trim above a door in your house, dangling delicates, shirts or slacks above your head? Maybe you pulled something out of the wash, then put it on a hanger and hung it up there while you reached in and got ready to hang the next item.
Maybe you like to hang clothes you’ve just taken out of the dryer and don’t want to leave them in that circular, wrinkle-producing hothouse. So on they go to a hanger, and up they go, precariously perched to the trim until it’s convenient for you to carry them back to the closets they call home.
Maybe you’re packing for a trip and want to put all your items in one place at one time, so you can see what works and what doesn’t. Up they go, hanging here and even over there, if you run out of room.
People who iron clothes are also known to be “causal hangers.” Once every last wrinkle is ironed out, the runway-ready garment is casually dangling up there until you take it back to the closet. Wherever these clothes are hanging, one thing’s for certain. More frequently than you think, many of them are headed for a fall.