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#joeyworldproject

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It’s been a while since I posted something for the #JoeyWorldProject and I’ve been so excited to post this beautiful costume from the @PearlAcademy, School of Fashion in #India 🇮🇳 finally. Thank you so much Neha Chopra and Ashish Dhaka (the awesome designer who painstakingly sourced the fabrics and created this costume with the help of a tailor) for making this happen! Originally I wanted to post this for India’s Independence Day on August 15 but because of our family’s move it sadly got delayed. One of the most important symbols of India’s freedom was the spinning wheel, or the #charkha made famous by Mahatma Gandhi who used to spin a natural fabric called #khadi, encouraging Indians not to use imported clothes. By law the national flag is to be made of Khadi and this beautiful costume happens to be made by that same khadi fabric! Joey is wearing a crop top called #choli and a skirt known as the lehenga/ghagarra. The stole over her shoulder is called the #dupatta and can be worn in many different styles. The colors are in the color of the flag. Such a beautiful color combination! I wish I could show you the back of this beautiful choli. It is actually backless and has strings to tie it together. Perhaps I’ll have Joey walk around it in soon when she’s awake and put on some Bollywood music for her to dance to. Any suggestions? Thank you again Neha and Ashish for this custom piece for Joey. I can’t wait to see her move around in this!

Made her a couple mini French baguettes for a #joeyworldproject costume. #homemadeteethers

Vive La #France! 🇫🇷Thank you so much Solène for sending us this adorable mime outfit from France to add to the #JoeyWorldProject 💕 We loved the photographs you included of your beautiful hometown and we read your beautiful letters to Joey many times. Thank you so much for your kind and generous heart. 💝 I made these baguettes out of the bread yeast you sent us. They're not the best looking baguettes but they ended up being great teethers for Joey. 😂 One day, we will make a trip to France and visit Paris and the gorgeous countryside. We'll definitely EAT our way through France starting with croissants and cheese. 🥐🧀When will this happen?? 🙏🏼

Happy #Diwali! ✨💥✨ #JoeyWorldProject 🇮🇳

Another addition to the #JoeyWorldProject! This beautiful #sarongkebaya (worn by the Peranakan in Singapore) was gifted to us by one of our fans from #Singapore 🇸🇬 Thank you so much Eve! 😘I must one day visit this beautiful island-city-country (They are all three!) and try their famous chicken rice. I'm so in love with this dress. So amazed at how colorful and intricate the embroidery is. Love that it's very bright and floral too. 🌺🌼🌸 Anyone here from Singapore? 😊
SIDE NOTE: After reading your comments, I felt I should write this. Yes, the kebaya is also worn in Indonesia, Malaysia and some other countries but because Singapore is a nation of many diverse races and cultures (and because there is not one specific national outfit), this kebaya can also represent Singapore. I will definitely do the other countries (if we receive the outfits!) but let's please remain respectful for Singapore as that was the intent for this project. Thank you! 😘💕

¡Hóla! Today's #JoeyWorldProject dress comes all the way from Santiago, #Chile 🇨🇱! Our sweet fans Wei Ying and Jorge sent us this beautiful #huasaelegante that women wear to perform Chile's traditional dance cueca in which a handkerchief is incorporated into the dance. Oh how I wish I can see this dance in person! Thank you so much for sending us this amazing piece of Chile's culture. I was once in Chile for 2 hours during a layover and it was such a tease sitting in the airport eating my airport-empanada. Joey, one day I hope you can go and see this dance in person!

Today’s #JoeyWorldProject entry comes from our new friend Alice! She sent us this beautiful belly dancing dress to represent #Egypt. 🇪🇬 Thank you so much Alice! I’ll have to dress Joey up in it again so she can wop in it! I had always thought belly dancing dresses showed the belly but I found out that since the 50s, belly dancers in Egypt were banned from showing their midriffs and are required to cover their belly buttons. So now many dancers wear long gowns like this instead. Interesting fact right? There are other dresses that could easily represent Egypt but I’m so glad to have this unique belly dancing dress. OK, so I’m going to change the topic here a little bit. One of the main reasons why I started the #JoeyWorldProject was because I wanted to somehow bring to attention the world’s many diverse and vibrant cultures. To somehow bring the world a little closer through these photos, thanks to the major help from our fans from all over the world who gifted these precious outfits to us. I really want us to be mesmerized by each other’s cultures, to RESPECT and LOVE one another, no matter what race and religion. This past Palm Sunday, two Coptic Christian churches in Egypt were bombed and many were killed and wounded. It was such devastating news and I couldn’t help but carry the weight of this heartbreaking news in my heart, cry and pray for them. When I look at each of these different costumes, I don’t just see the dress. I see the people, the language, the religion, the history. Cultures are preserved in these traditional outfits and they will continue to last thru countless generations. Every time a fan sends an outfit, I’m overcome with joy and filled with gratitude that I can have a piece of the world I've never been to and also learn something new about each country. What I hope I can accomplish through this project is also to teach Joey all of this. I hope that she grows up inspired to learn more and live a life that crosses oceans and mountains and never hesitate to extend friendship, respect and love especially to those who are different from her. Thank you everyone for joining us on this project. We hope you are blessed thru this as we have been.

Keep calm and nap on. 😴💂🏻‍♀️🇬🇧 | Today's #JoeyWorldProject is for the #UnitedKingdom. Don't worry, that hat was taken off seconds after I took this picture and had a good chuckle to myself. 😂 Thank you to our fans baby Sophia, Mummy Cindy and Daddy Jun in London for sending us this amazing #QueensGuard uniform! I was once in #London for about 5 hours during a flight layover and I took a quick two-hour tour on a bus that literally just spun us around the city and headed straight back to the airport. It was such a tease! Next time, we'll definitely stay for tea and crumpets....and maybe Indian food?? Heard it's so delicious there. 😋

Caught her smiling mid-nap. 💕😊 #joeyworldproject #comingsoon

MOST RECENT

#Repost @lauraiz
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Happy Friday! Today’s #JoeyWorldProject is the second entry from #India. 🇮🇳 Thank you so much Rathi for sending us this beautiful dress along with the other gorgeous party dresses. I used to have a similar purple sari that my college roommate Benita (hi love!) gave to me. She taught me how to pleats the folds using my fingers and I’ll never forget it to this day. I’m not sure if I dressed Joey properly in this dress and I hope it’s ok! I did some researching on the history of the sari and I was happy to learn something new! The Sari is a word derived from the sanskrit word 'sati’ which means a strip of cloth. ‘Sati' became ‘Sadi' and then later into ‘Sari, Saree or Shari". There are countless beautiful ways to wear the Sari and I won’t even attempt to try to explain them (for fear of getting something wrong!) but more often than not, you’ll see the midriff exposed, which is my favorite part of this dress. This came from the Hindu tradition where the navel is considered the source of birth, life and creativity. How beautiful is that?? Every single time I see a woman dressed in a sari, it really takes my breath away. The colors, embroidery, shape of the body and movement of the fabric is really mesmerizing. I’m so happy Joey was able to wear one at such a young age already. I’m sure she’ll be asking for another one when she’s older!

Que bonita Jarocha 😍👏🏼. #Repost @lauraiz (@get_repost)
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Today’s #JoeyWorldProject post comes all the way from #Veracruz, #Mexico! 🇲🇽 Our new friends there Ana, Lola and Carolina sent us this absolutely STUNNING traditional #Jarocha dress. Thank you also for the adorable miniature Mexican food, chili candy and the Frida cup! But wow this dress was just a surprise to me. Everything about it just so gorgeous. Originally the Jarocha dress was created by heavy Spanish influence. The material used to make the Spanish dresses were at first too dark and heavy for the tropical climate in the region. As time passed, the dress became more and more lighter and made by more breathable fabrics that were more suitable for dancing. During the 18th century, this was just a simple white dress but after a revolution, more ruffles and lace started to appear on the dress. A little fun fact is that a small posy of natural roses is often placed in the hair, on the right side if she is married and on the left if she is single. (I hope I got that placement right!) Normally a ribbon is braided into the hair as well but I wasn’t sure how to do that so I left it alone. I’m continually so amazed by how elaborate and intricate most of these traditional costumes are from all over the world. Wow, ¡Viva México! 🇲🇽

YA LA VISTIÓ DE JAROCHA!

#Repost @lauraiz (@get_repost)
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Today’s #JoeyWorldProject post comes all the way from #Veracruz, #Mexico! 🇲🇽 Our new friends there Ana, Lola and Carolina sent us this absolutely STUNNING traditional #Jarocha dress. Thank you also for the adorable miniature Mexican food, chili candy and the Frida cup! But wow this dress was just a surprise to me. Everything about it just so gorgeous. Originally the Jarocha dress was created by heavy Spanish influence. The material used to make the Spanish dresses were at first too dark and heavy for the tropical climate in the region. As time passed, the dress became more and more lighter and made by more breathable fabrics that were more suitable for dancing. During the 18th century, this was just a simple white dress but after a revolution, more ruffles and lace started to appear on the dress. A little fun fact is that a small posy of natural roses is often placed in the hair, on the right side if she is married and on the left if she is single. (I hope I got that placement right!) Normally a ribbon is braided into the hair as well but I wasn’t sure how to do that so I left it alone. I’m continually so amazed by how elaborate and intricate most of these traditional costumes are from all over the world. Wow, ¡Viva México! 🇲🇽

Dulces sueños para esta hermosa Jarocha😴💤😍Hace unos meses pude contactar a @lauraiz 🤗soy su fan, amo sus fotos y pensé en mandarle de obsequio el vestido de Jarocha para la pequeña Joey, así México podría ser parte de este hermoso proyecto #JoeyWorldProject 🌎 🌍🌏
Este vestuario para mí es hermoso y lo portan las Jarochas, mujeres divertidas, atrevidas, cariñosas y amorosas, por suerte a mi la vida me ha regalado a 2 jarochitas 😍
Gracias @lauraiz muchas gracias por esta foto, Joey se ve hermosa de Jarocha. VIVA MÉXICO🇲🇽 VIVA VERACRUZ⚓️ 🇲🇽❤️💚 #Repost @lauraiz (@get_repost)
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Today’s #JoeyWorldProject post comes all the way from #Veracruz, #Mexico! 🇲🇽 Our new friends there Ana, Lola and Carolina sent us this absolutely STUNNING traditional #Jarocha dress. Thank you also for the adorable miniature Mexican food, chili candy and the Frida cup! But wow this dress was just a surprise to me. Everything about it just so gorgeous. Originally the Jarocha dress was created by heavy Spanish influence. The material used to make the Spanish dresses were at first too dark and heavy for the tropical climate in the region. As time passed, the dress became more and more lighter and made by more breathable fabrics that were more suitable for dancing. During the 18th century, this was just a simple white dress but after a revolution, more ruffles and lace started to appear on the dress. A little fun fact is that a small posy of natural roses is often placed in the hair, on the right side if she is married and on the left if she is single. (I hope I got that placement right!) Normally a ribbon is braided into the hair as well but I wasn’t sure how to do that so I left it alone. I’m continually so amazed by how elaborate and intricate most of these traditional costumes are from all over the world. Wow, ¡Viva México! 🇲🇽

Lo más tierno que he visto #JoeyWorldProject #chile #huasa

Awww!! ❤❤❤😆 #VivaMéxico // #Regram from @lauraiz - Today’s #JoeyWorldProject post comes all the way from #Veracruz, #Mexico! 🇲🇽 Our new friends there Ana, Lola and Carolina sent us this absolutely STUNNING traditional #Jarocha dress. Thank you also for the adorable miniature Mexican food, chili candy and the Frida cup! But wow this dress was just a surprise to me. Everything about it just so gorgeous. Originally the Jarocha dress was created by heavy Spanish influence. The material used to make the Spanish dresses were at first too dark and heavy for the tropical climate in the region. As time passed, the dress became more and more lighter and made by more breathable fabrics that were more suitable for dancing. During the 18th century, this was just a simple white dress but after a revolution, more ruffles and lace started to appear on the dress. A little fun fact is that a small posy of natural roses is often placed in the hair, on the right side if she is married and on the left if she is single. (I hope I got that placement right!) Normally a ribbon is braided into the hair as well but I wasn’t sure how to do that so I left it alone. I’m continually so amazed by how elaborate and intricate most of these traditional costumes are from all over the world. Wow, ¡Viva México! 🇲🇽

Today’s #JoeyWorldProject post comes all the way from #Veracruz, #Mexico! 🇲🇽 Our new friends there Ana, Lola and Carolina sent us this absolutely STUNNING traditional #Jarocha dress. Thank you also for the adorable miniature Mexican food, chili candy and the Frida cup! But wow this dress was just a surprise to me. Everything about it just so gorgeous. Originally the Jarocha dress was created by heavy Spanish influence. The material used to make the Spanish dresses were at first too dark and heavy for the tropical climate in the region. As time passed, the dress became more and more lighter and made by more breathable fabrics that were more suitable for dancing. During the 18th century, this was just a simple white dress but after a revolution, more ruffles and lace started to appear on the dress. A little fun fact is that a small posy of natural roses is often placed in the hair, on the right side if she is married and on the left if she is single. (I hope I got that placement right!) Normally a ribbon is braided into the hair as well but I wasn’t sure how to do that so I left it alone. I’m continually so amazed by how elaborate and intricate most of these traditional costumes are from all over the world. Wow, ¡Viva México! 🇲🇽

@click_buzz__ l | Saturday

Captured by - @lauraiz
It’s been a while since I posted something for the #JoeyWorldProject and I’ve been so excited to post this beautiful costume from the @PearlAcademy, School of Fashion in #India ?? finally. Thank you so much Neha Chopra and Ashish Dhaka (the awesome designer who painstakingly sourced the fabrics and created this costume with the help of a tailor) for making this happen! Originally I wanted to post this for India’s Independence Day on August 15 but because of our family’s move it sadly got delayed. One of the most important symbols of India’s freedom was the spinning wheel, or the #charkha made famous by Mahatma Gandhi who used to spin a natural fabric called #khadi, encouraging Indians not to use imported clothes. By law the national flag is to be made of Khadi and this beautiful costume happens to be made by that same khadi fabric! Joey is wearing a crop top called #choli and a skirt known as the lehenga/ghagarra. The stole over her shoulder is called the #dupatta and can be worn in many different styles. The colors are in the color of the flag. Such a beautiful color combination! I wish I could show you the back of this beautiful choli. It is actually backless and has strings to tie it together. Perhaps I’ll have Joey walk around it in soon when she’s awake and put on some Bollywood music for her to dance to. Any suggestions? Thank you again Neha and Ashish for this custom piece for Joey. I can’t wait to see her move around in this!

#indianphotography #incrediblepeople #incredibleindiaofficial #indiapictures #india
#indian #indianphotographyclub
#Mypixeldiary #passionpassport
#beautifuldestination #lonelyplanetindia
#ip_international
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#corazon_clicks📷📷 Credits @lauraiz
#Repost @lauraiz (@get_repost)
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It’s been a while since I posted something for the #JoeyWorldProject and I’ve been so excited to post this beautiful costume from the @PearlAcademy, School of Fashion in #India 🇮🇳 finally. Thank you so much Neha Chopra and Ashish Dhaka (the awesome designer who painstakingly sourced the fabrics and created this costume with the help of a tailor) for making this happen! Originally I wanted to post this for India’s Independence Day on August 15 but because of our family’s move it sadly got delayed. One of the most important symbols of India’s freedom was the spinning wheel, or the #charkha made famous by Mahatma Gandhi who used to spin a natural fabric called #khadi, encouraging Indians not to use imported clothes. By law the national flag is to be made of Khadi and this beautiful costume happens to be made by that same khadi fabric! Joey is wearing a crop top called #choli and a skirt known as the lehenga/ghagarra. The stole over her shoulder is called the #dupatta and can be worn in many different styles. The colors are in the color of the flag. Such a beautiful color combination! I wish I could show you the back of this beautiful choli. It is actually backless and has strings to tie it together. Perhaps I’ll have Joey walk around it in soon when she’s awake and put on some Bollywood music for her to dance to. Any suggestions? Thank you again Neha and Ashish for this custom piece for Joey. I can’t wait to see her move around in this!

@click_buzz__ l | Saturday

Captured by - @lauraiz
It’s been a while since I posted something for the #JoeyWorldProject and I’ve been so excited to post this beautiful costume from the @PearlAcademy, School of Fashion in #India 🇮🇳 finally. Thank you so much Neha Chopra and Ashish Dhaka (the awesome designer who painstakingly sourced the fabrics and created this costume with the help of a tailor) for making this happen! Originally I wanted to post this for India’s Independence Day on August 15 but because of our family’s move it sadly got delayed. One of the most important symbols of India’s freedom was the spinning wheel, or the #charkha made famous by Mahatma Gandhi who used to spin a natural fabric called #khadi, encouraging Indians not to use imported clothes. By law the national flag is to be made of Khadi and this beautiful costume happens to be made by that same khadi fabric! Joey is wearing a crop top called #choli and a skirt known as the lehenga/ghagarra. The stole over her shoulder is called the #dupatta and can be worn in many different styles. The colors are in the color of the flag. Such a beautiful color combination! I wish I could show you the back of this beautiful choli. It is actually backless and has strings to tie it together. Perhaps I’ll have Joey walk around it in soon when she’s awake and put on some Bollywood music for her to dance to. Any suggestions? Thank you again Neha and Ashish for this custom piece for Joey. I can’t wait to see her move around in this!

#indianphotography #incrediblepeople #incredibleindiaofficial #indiapictures #india
#indian #indianphotographyclub
#Mypixeldiary #passionpassport
#beautifuldestination #lonelyplanetindia
#ip_international
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#Repost @lauraiz (@get_repost)
・・・
It’s been a while since I posted something for the #JoeyWorldProject and I’ve been so excited to post this beautiful costume from the @PearlAcademy, School of Fashion in #India 🇮🇳 finally. Thank you so much Neha Chopra and Ashish Dhaka (the awesome designer who painstakingly sourced the fabrics and created this costume with the help of a tailor) for making this happen! Originally I wanted to post this for India’s Independence Day on August 15 but because of our family’s move it sadly got delayed. One of the most important symbols of India’s freedom was the spinning wheel, or the #charkha made famous by Mahatma Gandhi who used to spin a natural fabric called #khadi, encouraging Indians not to use imported clothes. By law the national flag is to be made of Khadi and this beautiful costume happens to be made by that same khadi fabric! Joey is wearing a crop top called #choli and a skirt known as the lehenga/ghagarra. The stole over her shoulder is called the #dupatta and can be worn in many different styles. The colors are in the color of the flag. Such a beautiful color combination! I wish I could show you the back of this beautiful choli. It is actually backless and has strings to tie it together. Perhaps I’ll have Joey walk around it in soon when she’s awake and put on some Bollywood music for her to dance to. Any suggestions? Thank you again Neha and Ashish for this custom piece for Joey. I can’t wait to see her move around in this!

Fashion bringing the world together! Little Joey looking adorable wearing a khadi lehenga choli made by Neha Chopra and Ashish Dhaka from #PearlAcadamy for her photographer mom, Laura Izumikawa's #JoeyWorldProject .
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#TheStyleStamp #IGotStamped #Fashion #Culture #NationalCostume #WorldTour #AroundTheGlobe #India #LehengaCholi #BabyGirl #IndianFashion #Style #Kidswear #KidsFashion #InstaKids #KidsOfIG #KidsOfInstagram #Khadi #Handloom #Handwoven #Handspun #Charkha #IndianHandloom #Gandhi #IndianWear #IndianDress #InstaFashion #Instagood

#repost @lauraiz
Well i Could not stop myself from reposting this , So people this is our cute little fairy joey , to follow her please visit @lauraiz .
You bring a big fat smile on my face and i am sure on a lot of other insta people who follow your stories , cant say enough but i am so so proud of you both❤️ You look gorgeous in this attire joey👸🏼keeping rocking 👩‍👧



#joeyworldproject #aintshecute #instagood #instatag #instadubai #l4l #l4f @lauraiz @get_repost

This just made my day!! #naptimewithjoey - the cutest most adorable kid around!! #Repost @lauraiz
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It’s been a while since I posted something for the #JoeyWorldProject and I’ve been so excited to post this beautiful costume from the @PearlAcademy, School of Fashion in #India 🇮🇳 finally. Thank you so much Neha Chopra and Ashish Dhaka (the awesome designer who painstakingly sourced the fabrics and created this costume with the help of a tailor) for making this happen! Originally I wanted to post this for India’s Independence Day on August 15 but because of our family’s move it sadly got delayed. One of the most important symbols of India’s freedom was the spinning wheel, or the #charkha made famous by Mahatma Gandhi who used to spin a natural fabric called #khadi, encouraging Indians not to use imported clothes. By law the national flag is to be made of Khadi and this beautiful costume happens to be made by that same khadi fabric! Joey is wearing a crop top called #choli and a skirt known as the lehenga/ghagarra. The stole over her shoulder is called the #dupatta and can be worn in many different styles. The colors are in the color of the flag. Such a beautiful color combination! I wish I could show you the back of this beautiful choli. It is actually backless and has strings to tie it together. Perhaps I’ll have Joey walk around it in soon when she’s awake and put on some Bollywood music for her to dance to. Any suggestions? Thank you again Neha and Ashish for this custom piece for Joey. I can’t wait to see her move around in this!

It’s been a while since I posted something for the #JoeyWorldProject and I’ve been so excited to post this beautiful costume from the @PearlAcademy, School of Fashion in #India 🇮🇳 finally. Thank you so much Neha Chopra and Ashish Dhaka (the awesome designer who painstakingly sourced the fabrics and created this costume with the help of a tailor) for making this happen! Originally I wanted to post this for India’s Independence Day on August 15 but because of our family’s move it sadly got delayed. One of the most important symbols of India’s freedom was the spinning wheel, or the #charkha made famous by Mahatma Gandhi who used to spin a natural fabric called #khadi, encouraging Indians not to use imported clothes. By law the national flag is to be made of Khadi and this beautiful costume happens to be made by that same khadi fabric! Joey is wearing a crop top called #choli and a skirt known as the lehenga/ghagarra. The stole over her shoulder is called the #dupatta and can be worn in many different styles. The colors are in the color of the flag. Such a beautiful color combination! I wish I could show you the back of this beautiful choli. It is actually backless and has strings to tie it together. Perhaps I’ll have Joey walk around it in soon when she’s awake and put on some Bollywood music for her to dance to. Any suggestions? Thank you again Neha and Ashish for this custom piece for Joey. I can’t wait to see her move around in this!

#joeyworldproject
Welcome to New York Joey!
See you in a few @lauraiz with #naptimewithjoey books in hand.

Livro mais fofinho do universo passando pela sua timeline! (sim, é minha gêmea de outro país ^^). @lauraiz thank you for sharing Joey's cute pictures and daily videos. Jo definitely look a lot like me when I was little (in all the aspects). Also, congratulations on your new book. I'm waiting for you and your fam to visit us in Brazil! ❤️😍🇧🇷🇯🇵🇰🇷 #JoeyWorldProject #JoeyMarieChoi #LauraIzumikawa #NapTimeWithJoey #Twinz #Gêmeas #QuemÉQuem

Our beloved cousin & niece @lauraiz came out with a book! It's been a huge blessing witnessing how many lives they have touched through Joey's life! This book is absolutely amazing, witty and beautifully shot! Joey, I can't wait for you and Nora to make many memories together! Love you guys! Pick one up at your major bookstores or on Amazon! Perfect gift for the whole fam! ❤️❤️ #nojochiz #NaptimeWithJoey #JoeyWorldProject




#momlife #motherhood #mommylife #parenting #instamom #firsttimemom #newmom #lababy #mommyandme #mommytobe #socalmoms #ocfamily #lamom #ocmoms #mytinymoments

Today’s #JoeyWorldProject costume comes from our new friend Robert who is Hungarian Romanian. Thank you and your parents so much for gifting us this absolutely stunning Hungarian dress! 🇭🇺 I tried to do some research on the history of this dress but it turns out that there isn’t just one type of traditional dress from #Hungary but countless many that varies from region to region as there was so much influence that was adopted from bordering countries such as Romania, Slovakia and Austria and Croatia. I did find out a little bit about that gorgeous headdress though. It is called a párta and it was originated from the Kalotaszeg area in Transylvania, Romania. It is heavily decorated with multicolored beads on red velvet with red satin ribbons on the ends to tie it together. It is usually fitted right on the forehead but I wasn’t able to do that with Joey here because it kept falling down as I couldn’t secure it tightly underneath her wig. (Hope that’s ok!) Although it is not worn nowadays, the párta was worn on holidays and special occasions in the past and was valued as a symbol of maidenhood. There is a saying that a girl “stayed in her párta,” meaning that she remained an “old maid.” I have several friends who have visited Hungary and they all said they absolutely fell in love with the country and have been telling me I MUST GO. Seeing this gorgeous costume is really enticing me to visit and see more of what Hungary’s beautiful culture is like in person. I hope I can some day! Thank you again Robert for this beautiful piece of your country’s history!

Happy Diwali! 🌟✨🎆 @lauraiz
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Happy #Diwali! ✨💥✨ #JoeyWorldProject 🇮🇳

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#Repost @lauraiz (@get_repost)
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Salam my friends! How incredible is this dress from #Azerbaijan? 🇦🇿 Thank you so much Minai, Magsud and Arzu for following our journey with the #JoeyWorldProject and for adding this beautiful piece to the collection. When I opened the package and saw this costume for the first time, I literally gasped out loud in awe. Do you guys know where Azerbaijan is? It is squeezed in between Russia and Iran and also borders Georgia, Armenia, Turkey and the Caspian Sea. Now more about this gorgeous dress! The typical Azerbaijani women’s traditional dress are made from brightly colored fabrics and depending on which materials are used to embellish the dress, it can show the social status of the family. The style of the clothes can also reflect the marital status, for instance a young woman’s dress is typically more colorful and bright. I learned a really fun fact about this dress. If you look carefully, you might be able to spot a familiar design that looks like a droplet-shape. These are called “butas,” or in Persian, “Boteh” which means “shrub that looks like a thistle”. The buta design was so popular with the British that they took the design and reproduced it into their own textiles and it is now known as the “paisley” design. Cool right? (Another fun fact: During the 2010 Winter Olympics, Azerbaijan’s team sported colorful buta/paisley trousers. Totally gonna look that up!) Wow this was so fun to learn about. It’s really amazing to see how different nations can adopt a piece of culture and really make it their own. I will now always look at beautiful paisley designs and think of Azerbaijan!

Salam my friends! How incredible is this dress from #Azerbaijan? 🇦🇿 Thank you so much Minai, Magsud and Arzu for following our journey with the #JoeyWorldProject and for adding this beautiful piece to the collection. When I opened the package and saw this costume for the first time, I literally gasped out loud in awe. Do you guys know where Azerbaijan is? It is squeezed in between Russia and Iran and also borders Georgia, Armenia, Turkey and the Caspian Sea. Now more about this gorgeous dress! The typical Azerbaijani women’s traditional dress are made from brightly colored fabrics and depending on which materials are used to embellish the dress, it can show the social status of the family. The style of the clothes can also reflect the marital status, for instance a young woman’s dress is typically more colorful and bright. I learned a really fun fact about this dress. If you look carefully, you might be able to spot a familiar design that looks like a droplet-shape. These are called “butas,” or in Persian, “Boteh” which means “shrub that looks like a thistle”. The buta design was so popular with the British that they took the design and reproduced it into their own textiles and it is now known as the “paisley” design. Cool right? (Another fun fact: During the 2010 Winter Olympics, Azerbaijan’s team sported colorful buta/paisley trousers. Totally gonna look that up!) Wow this was so fun to learn about. It’s really amazing to see how different nations can adopt a piece of culture and really make it their own. I will now always look at beautiful paisley designs and think of Azerbaijan!

SOYAPOP.com #inigalerimu @soyapopmag #soyapop
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@lauraiz: #JoeyWorldProject costume represents #nice #follow4follow #instapic #family #cat #vsco #instafood #Indonesia! 🇮🇩
I was waiting for Joey to be big enough to fit into this beautiful #kebaya and I’m so happy now that she finally can! Thank you so much @mochi_kids for sending this outfit and the basket! The kebaya is a blouse-dress combination that is traditionally worn by women in Indonesia as well as other countries such as Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei, Burma, southern Thailand, Cambodia and the southern part of the Philippines.

I found out a really cool fact about the Indonesian kebaya which I have to share. During World War 2, Indonesian female prisoners refused to wear western dresses allocated to them and instead wore the kebaya as a display of solidarity to separate themselves from fellow Chinese, Europeans and Eurasian inmates.
Also the only woman present during Indonesia's Proclamation of Independence, journalist and activist SK Trimurti, wore the kebaya, cementing it as the female dress of nationalism. After Indonesian independence, the kebaya was appointed as a national costume of Indonesian women.
Wow! What an amazing history behind this dress! Love learning something new about these traditional outfits. The history of this particular one really inspired me. 💁🏻🇮🇩💕

#Repost @lauraiz ・・・
So happy to share another #JoeyWorldProject costume that came from our new friend Aom in #Thailand! 🇹🇭 She sent us this beautiful Thai Chakkri Dress that I’m hoping I put on Joey correctly! I did a little reading on this costume and found out that historically, Thailand didn’t have a national costume as there were many different ethnic groups who had their own folk clothing. After Queen Sirikit and King Bhumibhol Adolyadej traveled the world in 1960, the Queen felt the need for a modern national costume suitable for formal wear in Thailand. The Queen researched and conducted data from historical records of royal dresses and 8 official designs were developed and promoted in the end. These 8 types of dresses are the Ruean Ton, Chit Lada, Amarin, Borom Bhiman, Chakkri, Dusit, Chakkrabhat and Siwalai. The one Joey is wearing here is the Chakkri costume with loincloth. I had very little reference on how to outfit the gold accessories on Joey so please forgive me if this costume is worn differently from what is shown here. Regardless, this is such a beautiful piece of clothing and I am so honored to have Joey wear this. She may be wearing at least the bottoms for the rest of this season! Thank you so much Aom!
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I'm your big fan 🤘🏼from other side of the world, Joey! So happy to see you wearing Thailand's national costume 🇹🇭 And thank you @lauraiz for representing my country! ❤️

So happy to share another #JoeyWorldProject costume that came from our new friend Aom in #Thailand! 🇹🇭 She sent us this beautiful Thai Chakkri Dress that I’m hoping I put on Joey correctly! I did a little reading on this costume and found out that historically, Thailand didn’t have a national costume as there were many different ethnic groups who had their own folk clothing. After Queen Sirikit and King Bhumibhol Adolyadej traveled the world in 1960, the Queen felt the need for a modern national costume suitable for formal wear in Thailand. The Queen researched and conducted data from historical records of royal dresses and 8 official designs were developed and promoted in the end. These 8 types of dresses are the Ruean Ton, Chit Lada, Amarin, Borom Bhiman, Chakkri, Dusit, Chakkrabhat and Siwalai. The one Joey is wearing here is the Chakkri costume with loincloth. I had very little reference on how to outfit the gold accessories on Joey so please forgive me if this costume is worn differently from what is shown here. Regardless, this is such a beautiful piece of clothing and I am so honored to have Joey wear this. She may be wearing at least the bottoms for the rest of this season! Thank you so much Aom!

Love her!! #Repost @lauraiz (@get_repost)
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Hola! ¿Qué más? Today’s #JoeyWorldProject dress comes all the way from #Colombia! 🇨🇴 Thank you so much Paola for sending us this stunning dress! The dress Joey is wearing here is a very iconic Colombian dress, called "La pollera colorá (colorada)" which means "the scarlet skirt." This dress is from the northern part of Colombia, the Atlantic coast, where unfortunately thousands of slaves arrived to the country and spread to the rest of the continent. The origin of this costume was from these slaves who would dance during the night by the sea, holding candles and imitating the movements of waves with their wide skirts. It originated as a courtship dance meant to mimic Colombia's colonizers. They would dance to the rhythm of African drums and indigenous flutes call gaits and the mix of this is what they call today the #Cumbia. Thank you Paola for also sending the YouTube links to these dances. They're so vibrant and exciting to watch! I may have to dress Joey back in this dress for a dance! Thank you!

Hola! ¿Qué más? Today’s #JoeyWorldProject dress comes all the way from #Colombia! 🇨🇴 Thank you so much Paola for sending us this stunning dress! The dress Joey is wearing here is a very iconic Colombian dress, called "La pollera colorá (colorada)" which means "the scarlet skirt." This dress is from the northern part of Colombia, the Atlantic coast, where unfortunately thousands of slaves arrived to the country and spread to the rest of the continent. The origin of this costume was from these slaves who would dance during the night by the sea, holding candles and imitating the movements of waves with their wide skirts. It originated as a courtship dance meant to mimic Colombia's colonizers. They would dance to the rhythm of African drums and indigenous flutes call gaits and the mix of this is what they call today the #Cumbia. Thank you Paola for also sending the YouTube links to these dances. They're so vibrant and exciting to watch! I may have to dress Joey back in this dress for a dance! Thank you!

As I start to learn more about my past, my ancestors, my people, I find myself craving more and more my cultura. It's beautiful. #Repost ・・・
Buenos dias! Today’s #JoeyWorldProject dress comes all the way from #GuatemalaCity 🇬🇹 #Guatemala sent by our generous fans, Alejandro, his sisters Fátima and Evelyn, and their parents Liltzy and Abel. Thank you so much for this stunning dress. I’m continually so impressed by how colorful and intricately made so many of these cultural traditional dresses are from all over the world! This beautiful dress is the native costume of San Juan Sacatepéquez, an area located northwest of Guatemala City. This Mayan blouse is called a huipil or po’t. which is elegantly hand-woven. Each garment is uniquely decorated with variety of designs and symbols, each with its own sacred meaning. Women weavers generally spend several hours a day seated on their knees weaving the panels. It can even take up to 6 months for one huipil to be made! Wow! Thank you so much again Alejandro for sending a piece of your country’s rich beautiful culture. I love how I’m learning so much about each country that is part of the #JoeyWorldProject. Isn’t it so great to see the world in this unique way? I’m so thankful!

Монгол дээл явуулах юмсан гэж боддог байсан чинь бодлыг ммнь гүйцээжээ. Монголыг минь сайхан сурталчилж байна. Joey сайхан унтдаг хөөрхөн амьтан шүү ❤️❤️❤️ Repost from @lauraiz using @RepostRegramApp - I am so excited to share with you today’s #JoeyWorldProject that came all the way from #Mongolia. 🇲🇳 My dear friends Agnes, Jene-Robin and Jane came back from a trip there recently where they met with Zoe who gifted this gorgeous Mongolian costume to me. Thank you so much Zoe! This costume needs to be framed and displayed! Thank you ladies also for the horse doll and postcard! The Mongolian traditional costume is called the deel (plural). The Del for everyday wear is gray, brown or some other dark color while the holiday Del, which Joey is wearing here, normally comes in a bright blue, green or claret silk with a silk sash of contrasting color several meters long. The sash serves as a soft corset which helps long riders on horseback. The Del comes with wide, cup-shaped sleeves nicknamed “hooves.” It helps protect the hands from the cold and from injuries while doing hard labor. I have to tell you some amazing facts about Mongolia. Mongolia is referred to as “Land of the Blue Sky” because it has over 260 sunny days a year! There are also 13 times more horses than humans and sheep outnumber humans 35 to 1. A more interesting historical fact about Mongolia is that women had more rights compared to other surrounding Asian societies. For instance in the Mongol Empire, women were able to fight in armies, receive an advanced military education, tend to animal herds, and even assume positions of political power. Mothers and their children would stay at the back of the armies, making the Mongols appear far larger than they actually were. Isn’t that wild? The more I do these Joey World Project posts, the more I learn how incredible each country is and the more beautiful the world is to me. I hope you all enjoying this project as much as I am!

I am so excited to share with you today’s #JoeyWorldProject that came all the way from #Mongolia. 🇲🇳 My dear friends Agnes, Jene-Robin and Jane came back from a trip there recently where they met with Zoe who gifted this gorgeous Mongolian costume to me. Thank you so much Zoe! This costume needs to be framed and displayed! Thank you ladies also for the horse doll and postcard! The Mongolian traditional costume is called the deel (plural). The Del for everyday wear is gray, brown or some other dark color while the holiday Del, which Joey is wearing here, normally comes in a bright blue, green or claret silk with a silk sash of contrasting color several meters long. The sash serves as a soft corset which helps long riders on horseback. The Del comes with wide, cup-shaped sleeves nicknamed “hooves.” It helps protect the hands from the cold and from injuries while doing hard labor. I have to tell you some amazing facts about Mongolia. Mongolia is referred to as “Land of the Blue Sky” because it has over 260 sunny days a year! There are also 13 times more horses than humans and sheep outnumber humans 35 to 1. A more interesting historical fact about Mongolia is that women had more rights compared to other surrounding Asian societies. For instance in the Mongol Empire, women were able to fight in armies, receive an advanced military education, tend to animal herds, and even assume positions of political power. Mothers and their children would stay at the back of the armies, making the Mongols appear far larger than they actually were. Isn’t that wild? The more I do these Joey World Project posts, the more I learn how incredible each country is and the more beautiful the world is to me. I hope you all enjoying this project as much as I am!

I have been obsessed with Joey for almost a year now 😗😘😏😆 she's so lovely and such an energetic kid 😇 follow her stories and cool pics @lauraiz

Hi Joey and Mom @lauraiz Thank you so much for representing us #Indonesia 🤗 Good luck with the next #JoeyWorldProject 🙏🏻 God bless you all the time 😊

I am so proud of Joey wears this beautiful Kebaya, for a couple of times I wear this outfit as well, particularly on special occasions and every time I wear it I feel so proud of being Indonesian. I thought Kebaya is a symbol of politeness in this country. Nevertheless after I read this post and got several informations about Kebaya as a symbol of courage in revolutionary, I feel ashamed as a Indonesian woman, it is more than fashion attribute instead, Kebaya is one of brave story of ancestors. I guess I should catch my lag to know more about this lovely land❤️ .
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Repost from @lauraiz using @RepostRegramApp - Today's #JoeyWorldProject costume represents #Indonesia! 🇮🇩 I was waiting for Joey to be big enough to fit into this beautiful #kebaya and I’m so happy now that she finally can! Thank you so much @mochi_kids for sending this outfit and the basket! The kebaya is a blouse-dress combination that is traditionally worn by women in Indonesia as well as other countries such as Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei, Burma, southern Thailand, Cambodia and the southern part of the Philippines. I found out a really cool fact about the Indonesian kebaya which I have to share. During World War 2, Indonesian female prisoners refused to wear western dresses allocated to them and instead wore the kebaya as a display of solidarity to separate themselves from fellow Chinese, Europeans and Eurasian inmates. Also the only woman present during Indonesia's Proclamation of Independence, journalist and activist SK Trimurti, wore the kebaya, cementing it as the female dress of nationalism. After Indonesian independence, the kebaya was appointed as a national costume of Indonesian women. Wow! What an amazing history behind this dress! Love learning something new about these traditional outfits. The history of this particular one really inspired me. 💁🏻🇮🇩💕

Ah joey, you look so pretty 😘😘😘😘😘, this photo deserves to be reposted.
Why you'd have to be so cute 😂😂😂😂 Wearing kebaya from my lovely country 🇮🇩🇮🇩🇮🇩🇮🇩🇮🇩🇮🇩🇮🇩 Indonesia
#Repost @lauraiz (@get_repost)
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Today's #JoeyWorldProject costume represents #Indonesia! 🇮🇩 I was waiting for Joey to be big enough to fit into this beautiful #kebaya and I’m so happy now that she finally can! Thank you so much @mochi_kids for sending this outfit and the basket! The kebaya is a blouse-dress combination that is traditionally worn by women in Indonesia as well as other countries such as Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei, Burma, southern Thailand, Cambodia and the southern part of the Philippines. I found out a really cool fact about the Indonesian kebaya which I have to share. During World War 2, Indonesian female prisoners refused to wear western dresses allocated to them and instead wore the kebaya as a display of solidarity to separate themselves from fellow Chinese, Europeans and Eurasian inmates. Also the only woman present during Indonesia's Proclamation of Independence, journalist and activist SK Trimurti, wore the kebaya, cementing it as the female dress of nationalism. After Indonesian independence, the kebaya was appointed as a national costume of Indonesian women. Wow! What an amazing history behind this dress! Love learning something new about these traditional outfits. The history of this particular one really inspired me. 💁🏻🇮🇩💕

@Regrann from @lauraiz - Today's #JoeyWorldProject costume represents #Indonesia! 🇮🇩 I was waiting for Joey to be big enough to fit into this beautiful #kebaya and I’m so happy now that she finally can! Thank you so much @mochi_kids for sending this outfit and the basket! The kebaya is a blouse-dress combination that is traditionally worn by women in Indonesia as well as other countries such as Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei, Burma, southern Thailand, Cambodia and the southern part of the Philippines. I found out a really cool fact about the Indonesian kebaya which I have to share. During World War 2, Indonesian female prisoners refused to wear western dresses allocated to them and instead wore the kebaya as a display of solidarity to separate themselves from fellow Chinese, Europeans and Eurasian inmates. Also the only woman present during Indonesia's Proclamation of Independence, journalist and activist SK Trimurti, wore the kebaya, cementing it as the female dress of nationalism. After Indonesian independence, the kebaya was appointed as a national costume of Indonesian women. Wow! What an amazing history behind this dress! Love learning something new about these traditional outfits. The history of this particular one really inspired me. 💁🏻🇮🇩💕 - #regrann #cute #baby #love

@Regrann from @lauraiz - Today's #JoeyWorldProject costume represents #Indonesia! 🇮🇩 I was waiting for Joey to be big enough to fit into this beautiful #kebaya and I’m so happy now that she finally can! Thank you so much @mochi_kids for sending this outfit and the basket! The kebaya is a blouse-dress combination that is traditionally worn by women in Indonesia as well as other countries such as Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei, Burma, southern Thailand, Cambodia and the southern part of the Philippines. I found out a really cool fact about the Indonesian kebaya which I have to share. During World War 2, Indonesian female prisoners refused to wear western dresses allocated to them and instead wore the kebaya as a display of solidarity to separate themselves from fellow Chinese, Europeans and Eurasian inmates. Also the only woman present during Indonesia's Proclamation of Independence, journalist and activist SK Trimurti, wore the kebaya, cementing it as the female dress of nationalism. After Indonesian independence, the kebaya was appointed as a national costume of Indonesian women. Wow! What an amazing history behind this dress! Love learning something new about these traditional outfits. The history of this particular one really inspired me. 💁🏻🇮🇩💕 - #regrann

Today's #JoeyWorldProject costume represents #Indonesia! 🇮🇩 I was waiting for Joey to be big enough to fit into this beautiful #kebaya and I’m so happy now that she finally can! Thank you so much @mochi_kids for sending this outfit and the basket! The kebaya is a blouse-dress combination that is traditionally worn by women in Indonesia as well as other countries such as Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei, Burma, southern Thailand, Cambodia and the southern part of the Philippines. I found out a really cool fact about the Indonesian kebaya which I have to share. During World War 2, Indonesian female prisoners refused to wear western dresses allocated to them and instead wore the kebaya as a display of solidarity to separate themselves from fellow Chinese, Europeans and Eurasian inmates. Also the only woman present during Indonesia's Proclamation of Independence, journalist and activist SK Trimurti, wore the kebaya, cementing it as the female dress of nationalism. After Indonesian independence, the kebaya was appointed as a national costume of Indonesian women. Wow! What an amazing history behind this dress! Love learning something new about these traditional outfits. The history of this particular one really inspired me. 💁🏻🇮🇩💕

Здравейте! That’s “hello” in the Bulgarian Cyrillic language! This beautiful Thracian folklore costume comes all the way from #Bulgaria 🇧🇬 from our new friends Petia, Dimitar and their sweet baby Georgi! Thank you so much for sending such a beautiful piece of Bulgarian culture to add to our #JoeyWorldProject! This traditional dress is just one of many different types of traditional garb in Bulgaria but this particular kind is from Petia’s hometown area called Stara Zagora which is in the middle of Bulgaria. I failed to find any information about the history of this dress online but I did what I always do before these Joey World Project posts and read up on each country featured and a take a lesson on history. I learned so much about Bulgaria wow! I did find a couple interesting facts about the country of Bulgaria that might be worth sharing. You’ll have to confirm for me Petia, but I read that Bulgarians shake their heads to mean yes and nod for when they mean no. Actually Joey does the same thing lately. She’ll shake her head when I offer her something to eat and then will gobble it right immediately afterwards. Maybe she’s part Bulgarian haha! Bulgaria is also the oldest country in Europe that hasn’t changed its name since it was first established. You go Bulgaria. This happened in 681 AD. Sofia, the capital of Bulgaria, was founded 7000 years ago and is claimed to be the second oldest city in Europe! Wow! This is probably a terrible representation of what is such a unique and colorful country but I’m so glad that I was able to get a little history lesson about Bulgaria and share with you what one of their beautiful traditional dresses looks like!

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