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Crafted from heavy escavado leather these pull on boots are simple, classic and a must have in your daily Ivylee wardrobe. The Simone boot has a medium high shaft, chunky rubber sole and a comfortable fit.  These boots are part of Ivylee Icons, handpicked all-time favourites, that we believe to be as relevant as ever....

Crafted from heavy escavado leather these pull on boots are simple, classic and a must have in your daily Ivylee wardrobe. The Simone boot has a medium high shaft, chunky rubber sole and a comfortable fit. 

These boots are part of Ivylee Icons, handpicked all-time favourites, that we believe to be as relevant as ever.  

More Details:
Heel Height / Shaft Height: 3 cm. / 24 cm.
Size: Fits true to size. 
Upper: Leather. 
Lining: Leather.

Escuvado leather: 'Escuvado' is a leather treatment and a tint. It is not a coloured leather. For this reason the natural markings of the hide will be visible on the boots. This is not a fault of the boot finish. 

 

Escuvado care: Noticed a white film on your escuvado leather? The white chalky dust on the surface is “fatty bloom” or “fatty spue (spew).” This white “bloom” is the result of fats, oils, or waxes used in the tanning process which have begun to migrate through the leather and crystallize on the surface. Changes in temperature or humidity will often make these oils and waxes move to the surface of the leather. After the boots have been in storage for a while you may notice this white haze when you unpack them again. Sometimes this white bloom is a result of the waxes and oils that you may have applied as a dressing on your boots or shoes too. Any oil tanned leather can potentially reveal this bloom. Your bags, belts, jackets or other leather goods could look white and hazy, too. Regardless of whether the bloom results from internal oils or external oils, the big thing to remember about fatty bloom is that it’s not harmful to the leather. It just really detracts from the leather’s appearance.

 

 

What to do- buffing the leather briskly with a soft but sturdy cloth, like an old towel, will make the bloom disappear. Gently heating the leather with a hair dryer or other low temperature heating device can also help the oils move back into the leather. Don’t use too much heat! It can wreck your leather. And remember, less is more when it comes to applying leather oils, balms, waxes and polishes. Wipe away excess dressings when you’re caring for your boots or you may be surprised by a white build-up along seams. It’s not harmful, just not particularly attractive.

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