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The 5 best travel tips from the ’70s

“In the ’80s, I was wearing this tan puffer coat to go to the zoo,” said a man in his 50s named Tom, who declined to give his last name for fear of retribution.

“I was wearing it to go on the road with my family.

When I got home, I had it with me.”

Tom’s experience with the puffer’s design was far from unique.

“It was so popular,” he said.

“There was an article about it on Travel + Leisure, and it was really popular in New York City.

But when you went to Italy, you wouldn’t see it.

You wouldn’t find it on the shelves of department stores.”

In the U.S., the puff, which originated in Japan, became popular overseas.

The original tan coat was worn by Japanese tourists as a sign of welcome, and became so popular that a similar version, called a yurikari, was also made.

But its popularity in Japan fell off in the late ’80’s, when it began to lose its appeal.

“They had these terrible air-conditioned stores that were very depressing, and they just kept making the same old puffer, which was just a bunch of fur, and the same color, and I just thought, ‘This isn’t going to last,'” Tom said.

But the yuriki still had an important function: It was the perfect symbol of Japanese culture.

The jacket, which came in black, white, and gray, could be worn as a casual accessory, or even as a jacket worn over a suit.

“The puffer is a symbol of what it means to be Japanese,” said Yoko Kondo, a professor of Japanese at the University of California, Irvine.

“When you look at it, it’s really just a piece of fur.”

As Japanese society started to embrace the puffle, its popularity soared in Europe.

In Britain, a puffer was an everyday item.

And by the early ’90s, there were puffer jackets being made in France and Germany.

But while the puffy, furry coat had been around for centuries, the popularity of the fur coat, which can be worn over anything, had exploded.

“In Japan, we have a big fur coat and we are just getting used to that,” Tom said of the puffed-up jacket in France.

“Now, you can wear that over a dress and be cool.”

The puffed puffer quickly became a fixture in American culture, too.

The puffer came to be worn by the likes of George Clooney, David Hasselhoff, and Jon Stewart.

It even made its way into the American fashion industry, as fashion houses like H&M and Calvin Klein began experimenting with the look in their fall collections.

In the 1990s, the puffs’ popularity grew even more when, in response to a backlash against the puke-shaped pants worn by American soldiers in the Vietnam War, American fashion designers were inspired to try out the new fur coats.

By the early 2000s, puffs had taken off in Japan.

“The puffs have been the fashion of choice for a long time,” said Yuji Kawasaki, a designer at New York fashion house The Collective.

“If I wanted to dress up as a puffy puffer and wear a suit, it was the puddings I was going to wear.”

And while the fur puffer has been a big draw for the American consumer for decades, the fur fur coat became an icon in the Japanese fashion industry.

“What we see now is the trend is towards the puddle,” said Hiroshi Yoshino, a fashion designer at the Tokyo fashion house Baccarat.

“Fur coats have always been popular.”

The trend has continued to expand across the world, with puffs now being worn in cities like Tokyo and New York, as well as Hong Kong and Seoul.

And while the popularity has grown, the fashion world is slowly starting to shift toward the pumper.

“We’re beginning to see that fur coats are not the only thing that can be made with fur,” said Kawasaki.

“We have puffer coats that can come in different colors.

The trend is to bring a puddle into the fabric.”

And the trend has begun to expand even further.

While there are still puffs in the United States, they’re getting replaced with the more fashionable puffer.

“Even now, the trend seems to be that the fur coats, as a style, are not really appropriate for Japan anymore,” said Hiroaki Nishida, a Japanese fashion designer.

“Because fur is not something that’s traditionally associated with Japan.”

In Japan’s modern day, there are only two options for a fur puff: a fur jacket or a fur coat.

But there are many ways to wear a puffed coat.

“It depends on the occasion,” Kawasaki