PrettyLittleThing has launched a hoodie with face mask already attached – and it costs just £16.
The Black Oversized Mask Hoodie – which is available in black and grey – the latter of which comes at the cheaper price of £11 – features fabric with a built-in mask and comes in an oversized fit.
The product description reads: ‘Add this hoodie to your off-duty collection. Featuring a black fabric with a built-in mask and an oversized fit, team this with casual bottoms and fresh kicks to complete your outfit of the day.’
However, the garment also comes with a note that the mask is not ‘personal protective equipment.’
PrettyLittleThing has launched a hoodie with face mask already attached – and it costs just £11 (pictured)
The Black Oversized Mask Hoodie – which is available in black and grey – features fabric with a built-in mask and an oversized fit (pictured)
The product was initially sold at £20 – but is now in the sale at £16 (person)
It continues: ‘Please note that this mask is not personal protective equipment, PrettyLittleThing do not claim any medical benefits of using this product.
‘Therefore please still follow and practice all relevant social distancing guidelines. This product cannot be returned due to hygiene reasons.’
The online retailer also has the Black Slinky Sleeveless Hooded Crop Top with Built in Facemask on sale.
Instead of costing £12.00, it will set shoppers back just £3.50, which is an impressive 71% off.
The garment also comes with a note that the mask is not ‘personal protective equipment’ (pictured)
The product description reads: ‘Featuring a grey material with a built-in mask and an oversized fit, team this with comfy bottoms and fresh kicks for an off-duty combo we are seriously crushing on’ (pictured)
On Wednesday, Priti Patel said a minority of the public are ‘putting the health of the nation at risk’, adding that officers are moving more quickly to issuing fines where people are clearly breaching coronavirus regulations.
Some people don’t have to wear a mask if they have a valid exemption, such as it causing them severe distress or because of a physical or mental illness, impairment or disability – and they do not have to carry proof.
But concerns are mounting that others are simply breaking the law because they don’t want to wear one – and Priti revealed that nearly 45,000 fixed penalty notices have been issued in the UK since March.
National Police Chiefs’ Council chairman Martin Hewitt warned those caught not wearing a mask on a bus or train ‘can expect a fine’ unless they are exempt – and police would no longer ‘waste time’ trying to reason with people such as those who disagree with the rules.
He said: ‘Not wearing a face covering on a bus or a train is dangerous. It risks the lives of other travellers including those critical workers who must continue to use public transport to do their important work.’
Where do you have to wear a face covering in England under law?
Here is a list of where face masks must be worn in England. Some of the venues are closed under law:
- public transport (aeroplanes, trains, trams and buses)
- taxis and private hire vehicles
- transport hubs (airports, rail and tram stations and terminals, maritime ports and terminals, bus and coach stations and terminals)
- shops and supermarkets (places which offer goods or services for retail sale or hire)
- shopping centres (malls and indoor markets)
- auction houses
- premises providing hospitality (bars, pubs, restaurants, cafes), except when seated at a table to eat or drink (see exemptions)
- post offices, banks, building societies, high-street solicitors and accountants, credit unions, short-term loan providers, savings clubs and money service businesses
- estate and lettings agents
- premises providing personal care and beauty treatments (hair salons, barbers, nail salons, massage centres, tattoo and piercing parlours)
- premises providing veterinary services
- visitor attractions and entertainment venues (museums, galleries, cinemas, theatres, concert halls, cultural and heritage sites, aquariums, indoor zoos and visitor farms, bingo halls, amusement arcades, adventure activity centres, indoor sports stadiums, funfairs, theme parks, casinos, skating rinks, bowling alleys, indoor play areas including soft-play areas)
- libraries and public reading rooms
- places of worship
- funeral service providers (funeral homes, crematoria and burial ground chapels)
- community centres, youth centres and social clubs
- exhibition halls and conference centres
- public areas in hotels and hostels
- storage and distribution facilities