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High school friends started custom swimwear manufacturers, donated money to marine creatures

On the two floor of their egg village, Samantha sits with Tyler Huck and Kiki Terrels, checking their emails and sorting the tops and bottoms of different swimsuits.

Their right is a wall cubicle, each holding about four baskets of Bikinis night clubs, about 1000 of the swimsuit placed in the room.

Three home office coveline, its newly established custom swimwear manufacturers, intends to help protect marine wildlife in the national beach fashion industry changes.

Coveline begins with Samantha 2016, Huck and terrels. Terrels graduated from New York Academy of art and fashion design, and Huck told him that he should start the swimsuit line. Working in a swimsuit store in Ocean City, Huck knew there was a market. She also knows the problem of finding the right swimsuit.

“I’ve seen someone crying in the locker room. “I know how hard it is, so I want to see people like me traveling to the beach with a swimsuit, confident,” said Samantha Huck, 27.

One night, terrels sent text messages to Huck and asked if they should enter the swimsuit business.

Coveline was born that night. But it faces obstacles before it is launched.

First of all, companies have to learn their names Huck and terrels, and they can sue them after similar names with other custom swimwear manufacturers.

They landed at coveline, the back bay in Longport and Ocean City, and Terrels in Huck at Ocean City high school.

And then the swimsuit.

“We think we can make a suit on the one hand and start selling a suit at once, and the process is much more complicated than we expected,” Terrels said, 27.

So the Group signed a contract with a swimwear manufacturer in Florida. Tyler Huck’s husband, Samantha, runs marketing and relationships, and he has an idea about the company’s brand.

Tyler Huck, 27, said, “I learned about marine pollution issues through social media, including overfishing and other major issues, so I suggest that 10% of net profits be donated to marine conservation organizations.

The proceeds of each purchase are donated directly to the California marine conservation society. The company helped protect the ocean and coral life through film, photography and collaboration.

Spending the afternoon in Jersey’s bays and beaches has affected entrepreneurs’ donations.

Tyler Huck says, “here’s the ambassador. We pay more attention to the oceans, not the other places.”

Samantha Huck adds that living in the ocean affects their swimwear lines.

“Our photos in the bathroom of whales, one day it when they print swimsuit. “These are all grown up here,” she said.

All three roommates in a separate home and work for a day’s work, but can help create process paper ideas need each other when.

Samantha Huck said, “we’re watching the movie at 9 p.m., or we’re having dinner, and we’ll stop and think about it.”

The company was formally established in August. Despite the late launch of the issue with the swimwear manufacturer, the company has made good comments and responses from online customers. Coveline is now advertising in Instagram accounts and other social media platforms. Since its launch in four weeks, coveline has sold about 100 swimsuits.

By August 2018, the custom swimwear manufacturers hopes to be able to shop in the region and other coastal countries. Three also want to continue to donate and create benefits, to specific reasons for animal and animal patterns swimsuit.

They know they have a lot of jobs to advertise and continue to develop their brands, but Samantha Huck has a happy experience when she and Taylor are vacationing on the French coast. Ironically, it is in a nude beach, a woman went to her and asked her swimsuit, she, Taylor and Kiki created.

Huck hopes to continue to attract more people’s attention.

She said, “I want the women to say,” we changed their bathing life.”

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