Thursday, June 11, 2020


How to pack intelligently? We give you some tips from the experts so that, in an organized way, everything enters your suitcase.

Take a cabin suitcase! Putting a few things in the last minute suitcase can make you feel like a carefree man. But professionals, like organizer Barbara Reich, know the value of planning. 

Smartly accommodates

The heaviest (shoes) should go all the way down. Jeans, T-shirts, and exercise gear (which doesn't wrinkle much) goes next, and she pulls sweaters and polo shirts upstairs. Always pack what is prone to wrinkling, like dress shirts, all the way up.

Roll up

Underwear, T-shirts, and socks can be rolled up and tucked into empty spaces, for example inside shoes (where, after all, socks should go). Pack the cables and chargers of your electronic equipment in zippered bags so you can easily remove them when you reach your destination.

Minimizes kinks

A dress shirt can be folded in half to accommodate the cross sleeves above. Pack in layers and insert slippery plastic (like the one in dry-cleaning bags) so your clothes don't wrinkle. Wear cotton or non-wrinkle fabric instead of linen.

Control yourself

The Away lightweight cabin suitcase has a compression system that allows you to pack an extra shirt and includes a battery with a USB charger that will keep your gadgets always charged. The 4 caster wheels glide across the airport floor with ease.

1. The elegant level

Run your wet hands over slight wrinkles. Your body heat will "evaporate" them.

2. The casual clothing layer

Polo shirts and sweaters don't wrinkle much. Anyway, hang them up when you get there.

3. The sports level

Roll up T-shirts, pants, and jeans or fold them into squares. Make tight rolls or, if you fold them, make well-marked folds.

4. The basement

The earth can come off the sole. Pack some plastic bags to protect your clothes from dirty shoes.

Since 1959, the Mido Commander has sported an aesthetic inspired by one of the most beautiful architectural icons in the world. For its Gradient version, it reinvents itself.

As we all know, there is no more accurate watch in the world than a Swiss watch. One of the Swatch Group's most recognized watchmakers, Mido, has not only continued that technical legacy but also stands out for its attachment to elegant design. Their collections are inspired by architecture: the Gibraltar Lighthouse, the Royal Albert Hall, the Sydney Harbor Bridge, or the Roman Colosseum have been translated into the construction of their watches.

Traditionally, the Commander collection pays tribute to the inimitable silhouette of the Eiffel Tower. Its round shape echoes the arches of the monument, while the indexes and rectangular hands, with polished metal bars, recall the iron latticework of the tower.

However, for its latest model, Mido has retained that reference and merged it with a design element that has nothing to do with architecture: the look of American muscle cars.

The power of the American automobile

For its Gradient model, the Mido Commander reflects the aggressiveness and power of the 1970s American coupes. The muscle cars are treasured by collectors all over the world to represent the pure energy of the iconic V8 engine. These vehicles have gained unusual beauty in recent decades by balancing design with sporty and vintage features.

The Gradient echoes the V8 engine with its Caliber 80: a movement that guarantees 80 hours of reserve power. This is double a normal watch. The Mido Caliber 80 also makes possible the superior precision of its chronometer, certified by the Contrôle Officiel Suisse des Chronomètres.

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