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Monday 4th of March 2024

Nairobi, Kenya

The Inside Look at Lagos Fashion Week’s Focus on Domestic Pan-African Design Growth

Nigeria hosted the Spring/Summer 2024 edition of Lagos Fashion Week, the premier industry exhibition on the continent, which brought together designers from all around Africa. With around 50 runways and presentations throughout the 25–29 October event, which aimed to establish itself as a Pan-African event that could make a significant impact on the global industry agenda, the event has attracted a new wave of creative talent.
Kenya’s Lilabare, Ghanaian minimalist company Ajabeng, and Ivorian designer Aristide Lour, proprietor of Kente Gentleman, were among the new attendees on the itinerary. Distinguished returnees Orange Culture, Iamisigo, Emmy Kasbit, Elie Kuame, Sisano, and Ugo Monye presented a show that defied convention by incorporating theater productions and live vocal performances.

Highlights include the Kente Gentlemen’s performance, which drew inspiration from Robin Givens’s role in the 1992 movie Boomerang, and the trunk displays of Malian designer Awa Meité, which were arranged by Alara, the largest luxury boutique in Lagos.
The British-Nigerian fashion writer and creative consultant Eniafe Momodu, whose previous clients include Casablanca and Grace Ladoja’s well-known Nigerian streetwear event Homecoming, adds, “This has been the best Lagos Fashion Week that I’ve been to.”

“The main runway shows are always incredible, but it’s great to see more well-known designers branching out and producing their shows. This allows them greater creative control over set designs, audience, models, lighting, and other aspects of the show, and it also allows them to curate something that is slightly more tailored to their vision.
The tiny things do have a big impact.

After the epidemic, which subdued the vibrant fashion industry in the city and compelled designers to switch to online activations, Lagos Fashion Week has been trying to recover. This month, the Nigerian naira hit an all-time low of 26% versus the US dollar, a result of the epidemic and socioeconomic reasons such as inflation and the cost of living. These circumstances have had a significant impact on designers.

“Rebuilding has been difficult. It seems as though we are swimming against the stream as a result of the socioeconomic difficulties that are severely affecting the creative sectors. Founder of Lagos Fashion Week, Omoyemi Akerele, adds, “Thanks to partners, it’s a miracle we were even able to pull off Lagos Fashion Week this year.” The political, social, and economic landscapes have all undergone significant transformation.

 

Lagos Fashion Week boasted an unprecedented number of sponsors this year, including telecom giant MTN, cosmetics brand Bioderma, Ivorian e-commerce platform Anka, and major sponsor Heineken. The event is gradually recovering, according to the organizers, even if attendance and show count haven’t yet returned to pre-pandemic levels.
The five-day event drew over 4,400 people this year, compared to about 3,900 last year.
There was no shortage of press, well-known photographers, and prominent influencers.

International buyers, who have never attended Lagos Fashion Week in large numbers, are still absent. Rather, they view it as a chance to establish relationships with nearby retailers and establish a connection with their domestic clientele.
Major Lagos-based luxury stores, including Alara and Temple Muse, were in attendance.

African designers, such as Christie Brown of Ghana, Maxhosa Africa, and Imprint of South Africa, have been invited to participate in Lagos Fashion Week since 2012.
But younger, up-and-coming designers are starting to prioritize it because they think it may help them establish their brand in one of Africa’s most fashionable cities.

This year’s off-site shows by over ten designers meant that the production, casting, and venue arrangements were handled outside of Lagos Fashion Week. Designers have access to those amenities if they choose to present their collection at the Federal Palace Hotel in Lagos, which serves as the major venue.

Expanding the range and caliber of talent on display at the event was Akerele’s mission as the founder. “This update was planned out. We cannot have the same designers present after 12 or 13 years. They will always have a place, but there is also always room on the schedule for young designers to be supported, she claims.

A Unesco conference was held in conjunction with Lagos Fashion Week, coinciding with the publication of the most recent African fashion report. Unesco presented the possible prospects and problems in the African market to a room full of designers, government officials, and business executives.

Designers joined the stage to share their experiences of creating a brand in Africa in addition to the discussion held by Akerele and Toussaint Tiendrebeogo, secretary of the Unesco 2005 convention on the conservation and promotion of a variety of cultural expressions.
The roundtable conversation featured seven designers and entrepreneurs, including Imane Ayissi, the founder of his own couture house in Cameroon, and Nelly Hagen-Deegbe, the creator of the luxury womenswear brand Duaba Serwa in Ghana.
According to Akerele, the occasion strengthened Lagos Fashion Week’s resolve to feature designers from the continent.
This season’s Lagos Fashion Week served as a reminder of our dedication to the continent.

The research effectively highlights the dynamic nature of the continent’s fashion ecosystem, which can play a pivotal role in propelling sustainable development, the speaker continues. “[Unesco’s] goal and our goal at Style House Files and Lagos Fashion Week have some synergy.”

Organizing an event featuring Pan-African fashion
Designers traveled to Lagos for their fashion week debuts, hoping to capitalize on the hype surrounding the event and increase brand recognition from Kenya to the Ivory Coast.
The Nigerian city is well-known for serving as a launching pad for up-and-coming designers like Lagos Space Programme, and it is home to some well-known designers including Mowalola and Kenneth Ize. African designers get a chance to present their creations on the runways of Lagos Fashion Week.

inside The goal of the Lagos Fashion Weeks is to promote domestic Pan-African design.

Launched in 2020, Ajabeng, a company specializing in Afro-minimalism from Ghana, viewed displaying as a chance to highlight the subtleties of African culture and design while offering a fresh viewpoint on one of the largest runways in West Africa.
Following the brand’s performance, chief executive Kwabena Kwabi Owusu-Adjei told Vogue Business backstage, “Minimalism is a big part of African culture, and the story of African fashion isn’t always maximalism.”
We believe it would be unfair to categorize it as maximalist; thus, what we’re presenting here is an alternative viewpoint:

softer, more subtle styles that are nonetheless distinctly African. It aims to raise awareness of an underappreciated African tale.
The collection by Travis Obeng-Casper, creative director of Ajabeng, had a variety of straight-cut shirts and pants in shades of gray and brown.

Lagos Fashion Week has always been a major goal and a venue for Kenyan-Indian designer Ria Ana Sejpal, the creator of the sustainable Kenyan brand Lilabare, to display her uniqueness. “The rite of passage is Lagos,” the woman claims. It’s the fashion center of Africa. The event is well-known, credible, and has a strong brand.
Since Lagos Fashion Week is well-known and watched, I only wanted to make my debut when we were prepared from start to end.

Her collection included crochet gowns and embellishments, as well as beaded tops created by the Maasai culture in Kenya using a method they learned from Indian beaders.

After showcasing in previous New York and Paris Fashion Weeks, Aristide Lour of Kente Gentlemen felt it was time to focus on the happenings in Africa. Behind the scenes, he remarks, “It’s only fair that I also do the fashion weeks that are on the continent.”
“I regret to inform you that the majority of our clients are located outside of the continent.
However, I do want to be here and have a space. One of the most reputable venues on the continent for attracting journalists and buyers is Lagos Fashion Week.

It was also a way for us to cross this off. We have completed Lagos Fashion Week after Paris.
According to Lour, the objective is to establish brand recognition throughout the continent, starting with Nigeria, by leveraging the Lagos fashion sector.
Later this year, he intends to travel with the collection to other African towns.

Well-known designers generate buzz
For well-known companies, Lagos Fashion Week is more of a chance to honor their hometown than it is to find local designers and spread awareness.
It’s a chance to show more courage and throw a party for brand enthusiasts. On Sunday night, Nigerian designer Sisano summoned live vocalists to start his presentation.
A modern dance performance came next.

Orange Culture made a comeback to the Lagos Fashion Week lineup following a two-year break. Adebayo Oke-Lawal, the founder, declares backstage, “I’m happy to be back.” “I had to come back and show because Lagos is important to our story and because Lagos Fashion Week is important to our journey.”
According to event founder Akerele, mentoring and advice have been crucial in assisting the brand’s evolution from a Lagos-based company to a worldwide one.
That inspired me to return and honor Lagos Fashion Week and the contributions it makes to the local creative community.
I did, however, also want to commemorate my people, and that is the purpose of an Orange Culture concert.

Designer Emmanuel Okoro drew sizable audiences that filled the arena to full, while Lagos brand Emmy Kasbit ended the event. The Ukara fabric, a textile that is owned by a group of men in Igboland, southeast Nigeria, and represents wealth, power, and dignity, served as the inspiration for this season’s design.
With this collection, which included about thirty pieces, the company included trademark prints for the first time in its fourteen-year existence.
Governor Babajide Sanwo-Olu, who Okoro ended the event with, stunned many of the spectators by endorsing a young designer.

Men’s tailoring behemoth Ugo Monye, sometimes referred to as “Savile Row of Nigeria,” ended Friday night’s performances. He may highlight the wide range of customization his label offers by showcasing at Lagos Fashion Week.
Even if the majority of his clientele are from West Africa, there is a chance to make enough of a stir that the global market would take note.
Even if his runway performances are quite dramatic, he still wants to establish a connection with the global market.
Monye declares, “I’m trying to bring the West and Africa together.” “We combine our African fabrics or our distinctive patterns with readily wearing outfits for them.

I try to find a middle ground where people from the West and Africa may wear our items together. This includes a variety of baggy shirts and pants and men’s abayas.

To increase the export of African fashion labels, Akerele is eager to work with creative partners. Anka, an Ivorian marketplace that aims to establish an Amazon-like empire in Africa, took advantage of Fashion Week to meet designers and integrate them into the Anka platform.
The objective, according to co-founder Moulaye Tabouré, is to boost African businesses’ sales on the global market.
Merely 5% of Anka’s sales take place inside the continent; the remaining 95% are exported, with the US market accounting for the majority of these sales.

Anka raised $5 million in funding in September and has already generated $50 million in sales.

Like the previous year, New York-based store Moda Operandi did not physically attend the five-day event, but it is still supporting designers by showcasing designers from past seasons, including industry titans Orange Culture and Lisa Folawiyo, in their yearly Lagos Fashion Week capsule.
Folklore Connect was also absent from this year’s festival, but the platform claims it will keep an eye on the designers exhibiting to find fresh talent for their platform.

Even if the goal of Lagos Fashion Week is to revitalize the African retail sector, it’s also important to reach a global audience.
Lagos Fashion Week is unable to bring in international buyers, unlike other fashion weeks outside of the major four, such as Copenhagen. Rather, the event makes use of alliances with foreign retailers.
While Folklore Connect utilizes Lagos Fashion Week to find up-and-coming talent from abroad, Moda Operandi hosts a Lagos Fashion Week capsule on its website.
A “Woven Threads” pop-up featuring 17 African companies was held at Selfridges.

Big and small designers alike have a chance to become well-known worldwide. Momodu, a consultant, claims that Nigerian and African designers aren’t restricted to a certain style or area.
“As global designers who are creating from a worldwide perspective, they do not consider themselves to be exclusively Nigerian designers.
Whether someone, somewhere in the globe, will be able to relate to your pieces is ultimately what matters, not where you live or where you are geographically situated.
Every designer should not be restricted by the nation of their birth because we live in a globalized society.

Content courtesy of  Vogue Business & NFH 

African Fashion: Lagos Fashion Week 2022 Featured 5 Noteworthy Shows.

The fashion market in Africa is expanding significantly. Inspiring collections that highlight their brands’ aesthetics are released by designers in the continent’s major fashion hubs every season.

The African fashion industry is about to go worldwide, with events like Lagos Fashion Week, Glitz Fashion Week, Hub of Africa Fashion Week, and more. In Lagos Fashion Week, we observed models walking down the runway in outfits created by imaginative designers from all over the continent.
For three gloriously beautiful days, fashion enthusiasts from Nigeria and around the world gathered in Lagos, probably Africa’s largest fashion hub, to celebrate the continent’s industry and take in the new season’s collections from designers.

Lagos Fashion Week 2022 came to a thrilling conclusion with a premiere party, an after-party, public shows, and private ones.

Although some designers, including Dye Labs, Eki Kere, Sisiano, Iamisigo, Banke Kuku, Lagos Space Programme, Imad Eduso, and Andrea Iyamah, held private viewings off-site, the public exhibition of more than 30 established and up-and-coming designers were held at the Balmoral Hall of the Federal Palace Hotel in Victoria Island, Lagos.

Long braids, bold eyeliner, heavy makeup, Afro hair, patched denim jackets and pants, corsets, long and short dresses, crop tops, cargo pants, high-soled boots, cliques of twos and threes, brightly colored hairstyles and piercings, and camera personnel peering through lenses for perfect shots were just a few of the eccentric looks we saw.

The runway promised a completely different experience from the street style and its immersed culture, as designers produced their best collections yet, including expertly designed suits, loose-fitting shirt dresses, classic textiles, knits, tasselled purses, and even hand-beaded apparel. I discussed the collections with some of the designers.

TJ Who
TJ Who eloquently spreads the gospel of luxury through their attire.
The company was established and is creatively driven by the outstanding Taju Ibrahim. Its approach is based on structures, minimalism, and astute comfort, giving its users a subtle sensation of strength.
They used textiles like cotton-bonded scuba, a blend of cotton, polyester, and viscose materials, to make jaw-dropping designs for their SS/23 collection. The stage included cuffed pants, divided sleeves, and subtle yet noticeable details in the threading.

According to Ibrahim, “this collection has been two years of experimental idea refining, rethinking, and revision, and this collection was us showing the world the number of designs we’ve diligently worked on over the years.

We kept to our avant-garde, sci-fi, and ageless aesthetics with this collection, but we also discovered ways to incorporate our African roots and hand-embroidery techniques into them. They debuted in womenswear during this season.

Elie Kuame
The Ivory Coast-based Elie Kuame womenswear brand bears his name. After establishing the company in 2016, Kuame has continued to release clothing that is motivated by the love and encouragement he gets from the women in his life.
The majority of his creations are done by hand, and he gives each one a beautiful finishing touch while feeling a surge of love and joy. The designer has dressed royalty and graced the cover of the Ghanaian magazine Debonair Afrik.

The Elie Kuame brand’s SS/23 “This Is Couture” collection, which was inspired by African heritage, served as evidence that the continent was capable of producing much more. Models paraded wearing heavy, opulent clothing and traditional caps worn by queens. There were also visible details like hand beading, gold decorations, and indigenous materials.

“We aim to demonstrate through our roots that fashion is possible in Africa. All of the pieces were produced by hand and beaded, according to Kuame. “We want to use this collection to demonstrate that we can meet international standards as well,”

Jermaine Bleu
Based in Accra, Ghana, Jermaine Bleu is a rapidly expanding menswear and womenswear brand. In order to portray insightful tales about the African continent through the eyes of Africans, Jason Jermaine Asiedu started it in 2015. The brand has so far changed directions and graced the digital pages of publications like Teen Vogue and i-D.
The Jermaine Bleu brand returned to Lagos Fashion Week this year with the “Harmony” collection, which was motivated by duality, fluidity, and self-love. The collection is about crafting calming, peaceful narratives or travels.

According to Asiedu, this year, “we’re sharing stories about how we’ve been put in so many boxes by society that we forget who we are, and it drives us to tension, chaos, anxiety, and feelings we don’t even understand.

This is our way of advising folks to take a deep breath, relax, and not take themselves too seriously.
They interpreted this concept through tangible components like color explosions as well as a design methodology and fabric selection.

JZO
Joseph O. Ike and Olamide E. Akindeinde founded the Nigerian company JZO. The two are creating a new type of menswear company that adds a whimsical element to African design by utilizing their backgrounds and abilities. Pieces have a strong brand voice, which makes them easy to recognize.
They build, then dismantle before rebuilding.

The fabric selection is perfect, and the styling and silhouette are flawless, always current, and unmistakably noticeable. Their SS/23 collection, “Pan-The-On,” is inspired by ancient African deities.

“We haven’t created or illustrated any of our own African pantheons. What, really, are gods to us? Says Ike. “This is our interpretation of that tale or the first in a series of tales along those lines.
What would they resemble? In order to create this collection, the color scheme, drapings, shapes, and everything else were taken into consideration.

Rick Dusi
A high-end clothing brand called Rick Dusi creates minimalist silhouettes. Their selection of textiles and color schemes is solely focused on the kinds of narratives they hope to tell and the sources of inspiration.
The company, which was founded by Eromosele Patrick Eidusi, has styled celebrities like Tim Kubart, a two-time nominee for the Grammy Awards and one-time winner. It has also contributed to the creation of some of our favorite fashion events, like Lagos Fashion Week and GTBANK Fashion Weekend.

Rick Dusi looked into the depressing past of the creative director to produce a collection for SS/23 that was a symbol of hope and light. A few months before the collection emerged, the designer, who had recently lost his father, produced looks that were influenced by the event. These looks included brilliantly colored lipsticks, metallic and checkered textiles that glittered, glittering accessories and neckpieces, and bold cosmetics.

According to him, his collection was inspired by a dark past and a hopeful future. This is one of the explanations for my choice of sparkling colors. It serves as a reminder that we are not defined by the past but rather are looking forward to what is ahead.

Content courtesy of Mail Guardian & NFH 

Lagos Fashion Week Teams Up With Industrie Africa For A Special Retail Partnership

Lagos Fashion Week has formed a special retail partnership with Industrie Africa, a renowned African luxury fashion e-tailer.
The ground-breaking collaboration between two major African fashion industry fixtures both of whom have tirelessly championed, elevated, and curated Africa’s strongest designers to a regional and global community will launch on March 15, 2022, and will allow patrons to shop from a number of talented brands that presented at Lagos Fashion Week’s tenth-anniversary showcase last October.

Industrie Africa will surface a new wave of designers from the continent as well as the latest collections from iconic African brands over a three-month campaign, with new styles delivered each week, demonstrating its commitment to the platform’s mission.

Andrea Iyamah, Emmy Kasbit, IAMISIGO, KikoRomeo, NKWO, Orange Culture, Lisa Folawiyo, Studio 189, Babayo, Cynthia Abila, Gozel Green, Maliko, Niuku, and Pepper Row are among the brands participating.

Omoyemi Akerele, the founder of Lagos Fashion Week, said of the inaugural collaboration, “We’re excited to be rolling out this collaboration with Industrie Africa under the Lagos Fashion Week Presents platform, which focuses on expanding access to market pathways for African brands.”

 

It also allows us to take advantage of a model that best combines the physical experiences of the Lagos runway shows and the emotions they evoke with opportunities for a global audience to shop some of the designers’ collections digitally after the show.”

“The inception of Industrie Africa in 2018 was predicated on a desire to grant intimate access to the continent’s exceptionally diverse designer landscape to the world at large,” said Nisha Kanabar, Founder and CEO of Industrie Africa.

We’re now taking this concept a step further by offering a limited-time opportunity to shop a curated selection of the newest Spring ’22 collections from Lagos Fashion Week’s electrifying 10th-anniversary runway. We can’t wait to see what our fashion-conscious Industrie Africa customers will gravitate toward from our biggest launch yet.”

The first phase of the Lagos Fashion Week X Industrie Africa is exclusively available on Industrie Africa.

Visit here for more information and to stay up to date on all things Lagos Fashion Week.

Content courtesy of Lagos Fashion Week, Industrie Africa & NFH

TECNO Booth: Tecno Mobile Capture Moments On The Camon 18 Series At Lagos Fashion Week 2021

Highlights from the Runways, Street Style, Backstage, Fashion Parties – Lagos Fashion Week 2021 has been fun-filled and very exciting! Throughout the fashion week, TECNO Camon 18 Premier has been a very helpful companion.

Apart from the lightweight and delicate design of the phone, its flat design makes it easy to fit anywhere; it is simply the best way to capture all the fast-moving action.

The phone comes with an ultra-clear and steady vertical triple camera plus a Stabilized Gimbal feature which adds that professional touch to videos. With 256GB ROM and 8GB RAM, we never ran out of memory space all through the events – No wonder we got the best coverage!

For four years running TECNO has been part of the Lagos Fashion Week family, and this year TECNO was the Official Smartphone Sponsor. As always, TECNO didn’t disappoint as social media was awash with memorable highlights from the TECNO booth at the Lagos Fashion Week.

The Lagos Fashion Week 2021 event had several fashion designers like the KikoRomea, Fia factory, The Sunlight Collection – TwentySix, Tsemaye Binitie, Adama Ndiaye Paris, Assian, XV, Rick Dusi, Odio Mimonet, NKWO, Lohije, Kadiju, JZO, Gugu, Emmy Kasbit, Desiree Iyama, Cynthia Abila, Cute Saint, Awa Miete, Bunmi Olatunji, The Ladymaker, Maxivive, Gozel Green, Austrian Lace, Eki-Orleans, Ugochukwu Monye, Bridget Awosika, Studio One Eighty-Nine, Elie Kuame, Niuku, and many others showing their collections on the runway, and the designs were breathtaking and very creative.

The runway was colorful and just in case you missed it, check out the creative outfits taken with the TECNO CAMON 18 smartphone.

Asides from the runway activities, the TECNO booth was the place to be! The colorful booth was hard to miss as everyone took turns to take beautiful images. The TECNO booth portrayed the transition from old to new, from just being a phone to become more than a smartphone! TECNO is definitely Stopping At Nothing!

Every LFW event, TECNO does not fail to have key industry people like celebrities, fashion influencers, and fans. This year the booth graced the presence of “Shine Your Eye” housemates and other fashion influencers. And of course, fans who stopped by did not leave the booth without gifts from TECNO.

Lagos Fashion week is the home for all fashion lovers, designers, and creative gurus who came out in their numbers, sharing their experiences and talents with all fashion lovers.  The 2021 Lagos Fashion Week is over, but the love for Fashion is still in the air!

Content courtesy of TECNO Mobile Camon 8 Series, Lagos Fashion Week & Nairobi Fashion hub 

Lagos Fashion Week 2021: The Future Starts Now

Following a pandemic-induced hiatus, Lagos Fashion Week is finally set to return from October 27th-October 30th at the Lagos Fashion Week Tents, Federal Palace Hotel.

#TheFutureStartsNow is the defining theme for this year’s edition which speaks to the need for a global fashion industry that preserves and conserves the environment and values people over profit.

The future of fashion for the next decade and for many more to come starts now. It begins with a community of rising talents springing up across the continent, and with a commitment from our ecosystem to adopt a functional fashion system that delivers environmental, societal, and economic solutions that are beneficial for all.

To kick-off the season, we spent time with designers Cynthia Abila, Pepperow, Studio IMO, Elfreda, Maliko, TJ Who, Babayo, GETO, and Vicnate, alongside their muses Angel Obasi, Saleema, Deola Adebiyi, Wole Babalola, and Abiola Sonaike, who shared with us, their imaginings on the future of fashion in Africa.

“The Future of Fashion to me means smart production/consumption, sustainability, innovation and technology’ – Omafume Niemogha

“The Future of Fashion to me is inclusivity; Everyone gets a seat at the table”- Samatha Adebayo

“The Future of Fashion is in the metaverse for me, a confluence of physical and virtual fashion” – Edwin Okolo

“The Future of Fashion is wearable technology: Smart and intelligent textiles/footwear and garments are fast becoming the new innovation” – Cynthia Abila

While Lagos Fashion Week returns to the physical tents at Federal Palace, this year’s edition will embrace a hybrid model with digital shows highlighting rising talents from across Africa as well as featuring a distinct exhibition of the selected designers’ collections.

Fashion Business Series, a platform designed to facilitate conversations with key stakeholders in the industry will hold digitally on 27th October 2021. Speakers include Aissa Dione, Busayo Olupaona, Chid Liberty, George Gachara, Laureen Kouassi-Olsson, Mariama Camara, Roberta Annan, Tammy Tinker, and Viola Labi amongst others.

This year, as part of our ongoing commitment, to facilitate new conversations and exchange of ideas surrounding sustainability in fashion in Nigeria and Africa, Lagos Fashion Week is teaming up with Fru Girls and PopSwap-a new digital community for the Global Fashion Exchange to host an inaugural digitally-enabled Swap Shop experience in Lagos which will take place from the 28th-30th of October.

Putting into practice the foundations of a circular economy that prioritizes reuse, reduce & recycle, Lagos Fashion Week will facilitate the exchange of pre-owned items through swapping, sharing, donating, and resale.

#LFW2021 Line-Up

● Fashion Business Series: 27th October 2021

● Digital & Offsite Shows: 28th October 2021

● Physical Runway Shows: 29th-30th October 2021

The countdown is officially on! It’s 7 days to go and the city of Lagos will once again come alive as Lagos Fashion Week returns in full force.

Campaign Shoot Credits:

Photography: Demola Mako
Creative direction: Chuchu Ojekwe
Produced by: Style House Files
Makeup: Wura Salvador
Hair: Lush Hair Nigeria
Muses: Angel Obasi, Deola Adebiyi, Saleema, Wole Babalola, Abiola Sonaike
Shoes: Shekudo, Maliko Studios
Jewelry: Milola Jewels
Models: Beth Modelling Agency (Natse Jeide, Chioma Tagbo )

Content courtesy of Lagos Fashion Week & Nairobi Fashion Hub