In the last few weeks since I got back into exercising (postpartum), I have been totally in love with my beautiful yoga leggings and tops from Flow Yoga Wear. As I grow older, I love to express who I am, what I love and how I live my life. Perhaps I am becoming more fearless (after delivering 2 babies through intense labour, I feel I can take on just about ANYTHING!) and I want to enjoy life more moment by moment. Doing yoga and writing my books fuel my creative expressions and wearing Kylie’s beautiful designs is kind of a sweet treat for my self-care practice.
With that said, you can imagine how excited I was to interview Kylie Morris, the muse behind this wonderful brand of luxury yoga wear for Every Body. I love the saying of “follow the flow, don’t fight the current” and Kylie’s journey of creating this authentic business is all about following the flow and taking inspired actions.
A little more about Kylie Morris. She is an Australian Designer and Founder/Creator of Flow Yoga Wear. Flow Yoga Wear specialises in bespoke, bohemian yoga and fashion garments that are designed, printed and made with love in sunny Queensland, Australia. The dream at Flow is to create clothing that will inspire and encourage women of all shapes and sizes to move their beautiful bodies.
- Kylie was recovering from a back injury which made her pause, taking time out and basically laying on the living room floor for 3 days – but then the idea Flow Yoga Wear finally took shape and it was born!
- Yoga Flow Wear is all about making every woman feel beautiful, like a walking piece of art, no matter their size and shape. They reflect the individual personality and uniqueness of each of us.
- When it comes to creating our dream business – we got to show up and start even before we feel ready.
- To express your creativity or find your passion, try following your curiosity and interests. Go and explore, that action alone will create momentum.
- Flow Yoga Wear was just a hobby at first, there was no pressure or hustle, just doing what she loves and her new designs just kept coming. She didn’t quit her day job in the early days and it actually made things easier.
- When you are relaxed, and work from a state of non-stress, you become more powerful. There was no pressure of achieving anything quickly. It was just joy.
- The feminine energy is receptive and relaxed. And from that space, we really can go in and create. Because if you’re stressed out, if you’re up here in your head, you see the problem but you cannot see the solution.
- How to balance the business side of things while nurturing our creativity, e.g. give yourself permission not to do everything, prioritize tasks and be more aware that not everything is equally urgent and important.
- Why it is so important to treat your creative work professionally
- Lessons learned about connecting with people in person and online for a business.
To learn more about Kylie Morris and her designs, please visit Flow Yoga Wear.
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You may be interested to download my FREE eBook – 21 Days of Inspirations It is a compilation of short passages that will uplift your mood and nurture your spirit. Perfect to read when you are taking time out and try to de-stress!
This ebook brings you 21 passages of daily wisdom for living an inspired life. You can read it one a day to form a daily spiritual practice, or you can read it in any order. They are what I’ve learned and practised in my life for inner peace and outer success. Living an inspired and spiritual life helps you to know who you are, why you are here and what direction you want to go in your life. Get access to this eBook here.
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|Sze Wing:||Hi, everyone! Today, I’m so excited to introduce you to a new friend of mine, Kylie Morris. She is an Australian designer, founder and creator of Flow Yoga Wear. I love her products. I met her at a MindBodySpirit festival, and we just started chatting. As usual, that happens whenever I go to events. I really love her products, and also when I find out that really, her shop really specialises in these local bohemian yoga fashion garments that are designed, printed, and made with love in sunny Queensland, Australia, which is great to support our Australian businesses.|
|Sze Wing:||It’s about creating clothing that will inspire and encourage women of all shapes and sizes to move their beautiful bodies. So I’m really excited to talk to you today, I mean, both about being women-creative and about women in business, also particularly in Australian business. I heard the story from you firsthand, but I think it would be great to get my listeners to hear your story about creating Flow. So welcome to my show.|
|Kylie:||Thank you! Thank you for having me.|
|Sze Wing:||So first of all, I will put some photos on this blog post/podcast so people can see your product because when I first saw your products, I know it’s yoga flowy wear. You can be exercising and it could be–|
|Kylie:||Flowy wear. I love it.|
|Sze Wing:||It’s very feminine. It’s very beautiful and, obviously, suitable for yoga or people exercising or just casual wear. But it’s a little bit different. And can you describe it for us? If people say like, “Ah, what do you do?” you say, “Oh, I design things.” How would you introduce yourself? And tell us your journey, how you create Flow.|
|Kylie:||You know what? I still have absolutely no idea how to answer that question. When people ask me what I do, I still have to stop and go, “Well, I design yoga wear, yogi inspired wear.” And I really still haven’t figured out a good tag line to say what it is I do. But I think, probably, it’s– why don’t I just talk about the journey and how it started, because that’s kind of integral to what the product actually is. So I discovered yoga in my mid-30s. So I came to yoga really, really late but really fell in love with it immediately and just came away from my first yoga class absolutely beaming, smiling, just feeling so calm. So the love affair with yoga started there, but the yoga clothes thing came a little bit later. I was going to yoga classes and seeing lots of people wearing just beautiful leggings and went out to try and find my own pair of beautiful leggings and just A, couldn’t find anything for my size and shape that I felt beautiful in. And I found the patterns and the colours to be really generic. There wasn’t anything for me that just was different and that somehow explained to me because I love clothing that I can wear that I feel like explains me a bit to the world that I’m presenting to. So that’s where it started.|
|Kylie:||I just started kind of having this dream, right, having this dream about designing my own pair of leggings. At that time, I was working in a fabric printing factory, so I had a good understanding of the garment industry, but I’d never really done anything for myself. And I had this moment in a yoga class, in savasana, where, as I say on the matt, the light bulb just went on. And I was thinking. I was being calm and meditating and letting my thoughts just come and go. This thought just kind of stuck, kind of rushed up into my head. And I was like, “Why don’t I create my own pair of leggings? And why don’t I, I don’t know, use some photos that I’ve taken?” because I have a bit of an interest in photography. And I love texture, and I love colour, the texture of tree bark or the texture of a tile floor, all those kind of things I’m really drawn to and I’ve always been drawn to in photography. So I thought, “Why don’t I just– I don’t know. Why don’t I just put something weird on a pair of leggings?” because I had access to the machinery to do that. But then it stopped there. So I had this dream, and this has been something for me all my life. I had this dream, but it stayed as a dream for a long time, and it didn’t really do anything.|
|Kylie:||And then I hurt my back, and I hurt my back quite badly. And I was literally confined to the floor of my living room for only a couple of days, two or three days. I just couldn’t move. The best place for me to be was on a flat, hard surface, so I set up in my living room. My partner went off to work, and I just stayed at home, and I just stopped. I stopped my day job for that couple of days, which means that I had nothing else to do. I had nothing else to think about. I had no concerns about what I was doing at work. And in those three days, Flow was really born. In those three days– I’d never been on Instagram before, and I thought, “Right. I’m going to start a Flow Yoga Wear account page,” because I already had the name. I knew that I wanted to call her Flow.|
|Sze Wing:||But no [legging to sell?] for everybody. [laughter] I love it.|
|Kylie:||Yeah. And in that three days– so I started my Flow Instagram account, and one of my first posts was actually the Eleanor Roosevelt quote, “Do one thing every day that scares you.” And when I went back to work a couple of days later, I started building Flow. So I started asking all my fabric suppliers for samples of fabric that would be good for activewear. I was starting to trawl through all my photos for designs that I thought might look good on a pair of leggings. I started investigating where to get a legging pattern, a garment pattern, and how that would fit me. And it all went from there. And I really, truly believe that it was that three days where I had nothing else to do. And I couldn’t do anything else, because it was almost like my back told me. It sounds a bit weird, but it was almost like I felt my back said, “Stop, Kylie. Stop and turn that dream into– actualize that dream as opposed to just having it up in your head, which you do a lot. You just have these beautiful dreams, but nothing happens with them.” So that’s where Flow started. She started there. Yeah. She started there, and since then Flow has become– I want every woman to feel beautiful. And it doesn’t matter what size, what shape you are. I want you to be a walking piece of art. And my designs, I hope, reflect personality types and something different and unique and out of the ordinary, you know? Yeah. So that’s it.|
|Sze Wing:||Wow. What a powerful story. I was totally in dreamland because there are so many things from my sort of mode of coaching or business perspective because one of the things a lot of people say is that you’ve got to start before you’re ready, as in you started a Flow Yoga Page. And yet, actually, I’d assume at that point you have no products. But you have the idea, and you know that’s your dream, and you just do it.|
|Kylie:||No. No! [laughter]|
|Sze Wing:||Not happening, right? [laughter] But you know that if you make an account, you kind of tell the universe that, “Okay, I’m in business now because I created the account,” right? So you showed up, in your way, and I think it’s incredible story. So we’ll start before we’re ready. A lot of people talk about it. And also, it’s about progress, not perfection. And if you don’t do something, it’s not going to gain momentum. And then if you people hear the story, especially if they’re not watching the video, if they’re listening, they can really sense the passion when you start from, “I don’t know, but I had this idea,” and then lying on the floor three days. But then later on, when you talk about now, “I want everybody walking in my leggings and be themselves and be beautiful,” that passion, the energy have shifted. I believe that you can find something you’re curious and interested in, but passion actually comes later. Passion comes from some action, some exploration, because it could turns out to be maybe photography and maybe not leggings. It could be something else. So teaching yoga. I don’t know. But if you didn’t take action to explore further, adding some curiousity, interests, hobby, to get the skills, get the connection, taking small steps of action in career or business, you actually cannot fulfil your passion, which is doing what Flow is doing right now. So, I mean, for a lot of people who ask those questions about, “I want to find my passion,” I mean, sometimes you don’t find it. You need to actually go and take action in order to get yourself in it. I think that’s really important for people because I think a lot of people who may be sitting here thinking I have this dream, but I have a very stable day job. I don’t know what to do. And it’s not about choosing, as well, because you can start your account. You can start looking at patterns and fabric, and you don’t have to quit your day job immediately. And some people do. You have a choice. But I think it’s about taking small steps. I mean, you were saying you were looking at fabric, taking your photos. That all takes time. But then the thing is that if people have seen your product in the festival, even the first thing to strike me – I think it was a few years ago when you started doing MindBodySpirit festival – is that your clothing does come across quite different. First of all, there’s a lot of patterns, and every time I saw your product–|
|Kylie:||There is. There’s not a single black legging in the whole store. Sorry. [laughter]|
|Sze Wing:||But it’s also– they’re changing. I think every time I see you – every year, I don’t mean every festival per se – you seem to have new designs and things that keep flowing. It’s always changing, and so it’s really fun. Somehow it stands out. And I love how you said your back sort of told you you need to work on this, and it turned out to be such an amazing journey. I really love your story, and I think people can sense it, how things can change so much from a dream in your head into a real business. And a lot of people love your product. And I love some of your tank tops. I love some of those, like Wander Woman or Heavily Meditated.|
|Kylie:||Yeah. And it’s really interesting, that idea around doing something when you’re not ready or passion or one of those things because it was only a year and a half ago that I stopped working my day job as well. And the only reason I stopped working my day job was that I was made redundant, so I didn’t choose that. But I’m so, so glad that it happened because it is a big thing to give away that security to do something that you love. This is an interesting thing, too, because I knew that Flow was working already, right? I knew that people loved her. But it was just that extra little bit of faith that I didn’t have in myself or my brand. I just needed that little extra, “Just hold on, have the faith, and go for it,” that I didn’t quite have even though she was doing quite well. And life decided for me, which I’m so– I’m actually, in hindsight, so grateful for. But I understand that it’s a very hard thing to do that, switch from having something part-time to going full-time into it.|
|Kylie:||I’ve got this lovely little story about the word hobby. My partner and I were travelling around Morocco a couple of years ago, and we were walking around the town of Essaouira with this lovely Moroccan lady who was kind of like our tour guide for the day. And she told us that hobby is an Arabic word that means to do the thing you love. And that’s always stayed with me because I’m like, “Oh, yeah.” That’s, I think, why I was able to really flourish with Flow because I wasn’t doing it originally to make a career. I was doing it just because I loved it, and that’s where it started. And that’s why I was able to keep going. And that’s why I was able to keep designing and, as you said, bring out new designs all the time because I just really loved it. And I took the pressure off myself at the beginning to make it, if you will. This is just my own story, but for me, removing the hustle and removing the pressure at the early stages, the really kind of sensitive early stages, really helped because I just I didn’t have that thing around my head telling me to push, push, push, push, push. That came later. And I already had all that beautiful, creative, relaxed just doing it because I love it to support me when I did start to want to hustle. But in the beginning, I didn’t want to hustle. I just wanted to do it because I loved it. And it’s morphed into something else now. Yeah.|
|Kylie:||I listened to Elizabeth Gilbert talk recently about powerful women, right? Her word talked to us, everyone in the room, where we associate these words with women, like strong and fierce and sassy and all of these kinds of words. And she just said, “I just want to put out a new word that I think should be the thing businesswomen are striving for, and it is relaxed.” And I just heard this word relaxed, and my whole body relaxed, and I went, “Oh, my gosh.” And she said, “The most powerful person in the room is usually the most relaxed, and from a state of relaxation and from a state of non-stress, you can just fly.” And I really feel that to be true, and that’s what I gave myself at the beginning of Flow’s life is I was so relaxed. I didn’t need to achieve anything quickly. I didn’t need to achieve anything, really, at all. I just was making leggings for women, going to markets, and having a grand old time. So, yeah. The hustle, what I call hustle, is now, but it’s a good hustle because I’m so committed, and I still love it, and nothing’s changed. Yeah.|
|Sze Wing:||What a beautiful story. And I think you are totally godsend for me because a couple of things happened in my life that I was least relaxed. I was so stressed out about different things, and, I mean, well, we’re recording this. So this is going to go out. I mean, I often do podcasts quite in advance, a couple of months if not three months in advance, especially, I’m heavily pregnant right now. People can’t see it. So we’re in a time that we’re self-isolating, but yesterday just something came up at work and I was super stressed out, and you are a godsend because it’s true. The feminine energy is actually receptive and relaxed. And from that space, we really can go in and create. Because if you’re stressed out, if you’re up here, you see the problem but you cannot see the solution. You see you want to design, but you have no creative ideas. And it is so important, and I was just not in that state yesterday. I had to breathe and then meditate. The thing about being in this business or working in this field is that I know this stuff. Sometimes you catch yourself slipping, and that’s okay. I just remind myself to breathe. But at least I know. I don’t get in a downward spiral. I noticed that “Oh, my God. What am I doing?” So that was lovely.|
|Sze Wing:||I love what you said — referring to Elizabeth Gilbert in her book Big Magic, she really talks about that point where she loves writing and she makes a commitment to her writing that, “I’m going to work as a waitress to support you so I can do my best writing, not the other way round.” So many people say, “I want to be a writer. I want to get writing to pay my bills.” And that’s great. I mean, wouldn’t be lovely to do what you love and use it to pay bills? But sometimes you take that step so prematurely you get so stressed out, and it may not be the best way to nurture your skill or your foundation. And so when you talked about how you were so relaxed and you just loved it, and the universe decided, “Okay, it’s time, and you should maybe more focus in Flow and therefore make you redundant,” or whatever, it became such a natural path. And I think a lot of people take a weekend course and decide I want to be a healer by Monday. And it’s great. You go and you practice and do all this stuff, but maybe it takes time to deepen. Like in my book that I’m working on, I think a lot of times that we discover, become aware of what we want to do or want to be, and then we go there and start to learn and start to develop. But then the third stage before we truly get to master something is a deepening stage, where it may take, for some people, maybe couple years, some people, two decades, I don’t know, to deepen into where you need to be so that you can master what you’re doing and bring more. And I’m sure in your relaxed state, that’s when your designs start to flow.|
|Kylie:||Oh, totally. Oh, my gosh, yeah. With relaxation, for me, comes everything. It comes the ability to create and to create fully with no pressure of having to do it by yesterday. But even emails, even the everyday tasks, emailing or paying bills or– I don’t know. It’s really changed quite quickly, my general everyday state, and it just makes me feel– does make me feel much more confident and much more powerful in where I can go with Flow, as well.|
|Sze Wing:||Well, so let’s get there because you were running it like a hobby and it was doing really well. You kind of can see it, that it can become a bigger business, can support you fully. And so, obviously, moving from a hobby to a full-time business, you obviously have to put in slightly maybe more businessy or whatever way you call it. So how did it work for you, and do you need to now do something to remind yourself that, “Okay, I need to take time off or keep my creative well full?” How do you balance it now? Because you can no longer call it a hobby, so how do you manage the two now, the business side versus the creative side?|
|Kylie:||Right. Right. And, okay, so firstly, my beautiful partner started really getting absorbed in running the business with me about a year and a half ago, too, basically at the same time we both lost our jobs. So that had already started happening, but then I wasn’t having to do everything alone, and my partner has– he has a business head, as well, so that made it a lot easier. And it made it easier when you have your partner kind of telling you what to do sometimes because you need just that extra eye, I suppose, when things start getting so big. We were able to kind of– or I was able to lean on him a little bit to do a lot of stuff. And in conjunction with that, I just started prioritising my day a little bit more, and it kind of was something that started to happen quite naturally that my tasks were prioritised, and I gave myself permission not to do everything, [laughter] if you get what I mean. Yeah. At the beginning of Flow, every email I got had to be answered straight away. Every bill had to be paid immediately. I had to release new designs every three months, or I wasn’t keeping up with the fashion standard of having a seasonal change in things. And now, it’s become– the world’s not going to end if I don’t answer that email today or if I don’t get back to that person on Instagram. I will do it, but the world’s not going to end if I don’t do it straight away. So while I still feel that there’s a pressure, it’s a more manageable pressure that everything will get done. But for my own relaxation and for my own sanity, I have designated the list of priorities of my day. And if your email or that project or that thing doesn’t fit into what I’ve got planned for my day, then that’s okay for it to slide and go to another day. I hope I’m answering the question. I don’t even know [laughter] [crosstalk].|
|Sze Wing:||A lot of people have a really strange assumption or fantasy that creative people are pretty much like a mess. Actually, the best creatives I’ve met, they have their ducks in order. They are creative. Like Stephen King. He writes first thing in the morning, then he finishes around lunchtime. Or like a lot of directors and producers I’ve met before. Most creative people who are successful, actually, it’s not they let the day just go on by and flow and wait for the muse, and. No, no, no, no. None of that. They take the creative work very professionally, so they make sure they set up the time, space, and like you said, a priority because okay, if you have to pay the bill, you have to do the tax return, you have to sort it out so that you can free up the time so you can create your designs. So it’s more like prioritising, compartmentalising, and sometimes delegating to other people. So you actually have to be at least organised. If you don’t do everything for yourself, you have to organise someone to do it for you at a certain time. But because of that, you can have your creative freedom because you know these two hours, I can just really relax and do nothing, maybe, whatever.|
|Kylie:||Yeah. Do nothing or everything, whatever happens. Yeah. It’s really important.|
|Sze Wing:||Or everything. But if you didn’t pay the bill, it’s here, and you’re like, “Oh, my God, I haven’t paid for the bill.” So there’s always a time. And I think that I’d really like to take this point home because a lot of people consider being creative, a businessperson, very different. Actually, being very creative, you actually still have to be a professional creative.|
|Kylie:||Yes. They’ve got to be interchangeable. Yeah.|
|Sze Wing:||Yeah. It’s very important, and that’s actually about nurturing your creativity, as well, so you have space and energy. But definitely, I love it. So I want to ask you another question about looking back. Okay. So it sounds like it’s all very dreamy, amazing, incredible story. But there must be something if you look back. What would be lessons, or would you have done anything differently? What could be the craziest stuff?|
|Kylie:||Yeah. I think it’s only come to light now, actually, in the last couple of weeks. I love being around women. I love talking to women. I love connection like that. So Flow has really been built predominantly on me packing up the van with my partner’s help and going to markets and festivals. And that’s been the way that I’ve built Flow for years. It really has been the very main, primary way I’ve built Flow and my customer base is going out to the people. And while we have a website, and while social media was always a thing that I did, I kind of don’t like– I’ve kind of got a love-hate relationship, or had a love-hate relationship with it. It was like a typical salesperson. Get out there and meet your clients face to face. And now, I think the biggest thing that I would’ve done differently is I would’ve understood that the online presence, the online shopping, social media, Facebook, Instagram, were actually a lot more important for long-term success than I gave– yeah, I didn’t give them the weight that they really required. And I’m seeing that now, right, because festivals are cancelled, can’t be outdoors, can’t be at a market, so all of that income stream, revenue, hype, keep Flow going, all of that that I was relying on that I just never assumed would go away has gone away. So, yeah, that would probably be the biggest thing that I would’ve done differently. Yeah. Yeah, that would’ve been the thing that I would’ve done differently. I would’ve spent money and I would’ve spent time and I would’ve got help because I’m not very technologically savvy. So the whole website thing, I can do it, but it’s hard, putting products and doing a website, blah, blah.|
|Sze Wing:||Well, I mean, I want to say not all is lost, though, because I think it’s interesting. Sometimes we pinch ourselves that we should have done this different or what, blah, blah, blah. Yeah, maybe more being in preparation pipeline would be better. But on the other hand, now you actually already have a standout brand because a lot of people who start out on social media, often they don’t really know the brand because they haven’t been in the trenches. They don’t know what the customer really need and like and how that work. You can say what is advantage and disadvantage, but on the other hand, I really see that you really understand the customer. You’re with the women. You were “on the trenches” interview with people. So now when you have to put it back online, you can strike very quickly, because you know these are my customers, that’s what they like. That’s my brand. This is working. That’s not working because this is not us. That really helps because there’s a lot of noise in the marketplace, and to stand out, it’s quite hard in some sense. So even you may have all this strategy and technology and all that stuff, but sometimes it still comes down to your product and the energy behind it. And also, the funny thing is that I actually know you first, your product first, before discovering you online, because there was something quite memorable about your product. So it was very easy the other way round because if I go and search online there’ll be thousands of similar title, could be. I would be lost.|
|Kylie:||Right. Right. How do you sort? Yeah.|
|Sze Wing:||But because I remember one of the things was that, “I really want to get that T-shirt for Heavily Meditated.” And when I just looked it up, that came to you, because that was something that stands out. So I thought it was really interesting. But of course, we all should do– I mean, I’m the same when I was working people. I say yes if online is completely not for you, don’t sweat about it. But if you’re okay with that option, multiple streams of income, the multiple platforms, it’s great, physical versus online. But, I mean, how interesting how things turn out. So you’re back was interesting, and then now this.|
|Kylie:||Right. Right. And hearing you talk back at me about it, I actually feel really lucky that I wanted that face to face connection and that has been such a big part of Flow because, yeah, standing out, just launching a website, and then somehow bringing people to you and bringing your target customer. That must be so hard. That must be so hard. And gosh, I feel like– and I say this to any woman who kind of comes up to me and is like, “I want to start a business.” We are humans, and we need– online is great, but we’re humans, and we want that real connection. We want that real, yeah, face to face interaction. And I think that’s, hopefully, in the future. I was seeing even at the markets, just the regular weekend markets that I was going to and that I will go to again– don’t fear, everyone. I will be back. But it was just so lovely to have those really meaningful, deep connections that you would never have, you just wouldn’t have as a business online. And I can imagine that would feel really isolating sometimes. And I’m so grateful that, sure, I have felt periods of isolation because when you’re in business basically by yourself, it is isolating. But I’m so grateful that I’ve had those, and that we will have those festivals and those markets to go to again that gives me a real feeling for who my customer is. And they give me energy back, so I keep going. You talked about discovering me at the MindBodySpirit festival. I would get such energy back from that festival from meeting so many beautiful people. That would spur me onwards and would give me the reason to continue as well. And that must be very hard online. And I guess this is something that I’m going into now. How do I continue that feeling, and how do I get energy back from my customer just purely being online? So this is a brave new world I’m stepping into, and just talking to you about it now, it’s actually quite exciting.|
|Sze Wing:||I guess you would discover new ways of connecting, maybe getting people to post their photos when they’re done with their new leggings. I think we will find ways to converge, but I do love what you emphasise is that it’s so important to have both, that you need to have the in-person connection. If you have a passion to see women wearing the clothes, loving their body, you kind of need to see them doing it.|
|Kylie:||Right. Yeah. [laughter] A sight to behold.|
|Sze Wing:||And so rather than just a snapshot on Instagram– that’s good, but I think we need both. But anyway, today, to wrap it up, has been a really fun conversation. And if people are really excited to learn about your product and look at your design, I know you have yoga clothing; as I mentioned, leggings; but also some jewellery. So what’s the best place to find you?|
|Kylie:||Best place to find us at the moment is online, www.flowyogawear.com. Yeah. So we’ve got our beautiful leggings and our yogi-inspired tees, but now, I’m also starting to try and represent a couple of my friends’ brands who also make their own beautiful things. So we now have a little jewellery line from my beautiful friend Tegan, who owns Soul Quartz. Her raw crystal jewellery is just amazing. So we have that in stock. We’ll be getting some candles, some yoga mats. So I really want Flow to continue to expand, especially online, as a kind of a yoga one-stop-shop . So stay tuned, everybody, because, yeah, there are lots of lovely– the time, the COVID-19 kind of shutdown period, it’s– I’m relaxed, and I’ve got nothing else to do. It’s just time for Flow to go grow again and grow in different areas, so we’re exploring lots of new, fun ideas at the moment, too, so. Yeah.|
|Sze Wing:||Super exciting. And I will put the link on the blog post as well, so people can click on it. And I will put my favourite photos of your products, and, yeah, beautiful products. So thank you so much for today, and it was lovely to have you here.|
|Kylie:||My pleasure. Thank you. Thank you for thinking of Flow.|