Chanel #5

Chanel #5

$20.00$80.00

One of the best-selling scents around the world. It is the first of its kind to use aldehydes as its
component with the fragrance of rose and jasmine with notes of bergamot and lemon with the
base of vetiver, vanilla, sandalwood and patchouli. A scent suitable for a refined and elegant
woman.

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Description

Description:
One of the best-selling scents around the world. It is the first of its kind to use aldehydes as its
component with the fragrance of rose and jasmine with notes of bergamot and lemon with the
base of vetiver, vanilla, sandalwood and patchouli. A scent suitable for a refined and elegant
woman.

Story:
Aria is the daughter of a known fashion designer from New York. Her father, Alistair has been in
the industry for 25 years. He is a famous fashion designer who is often hired by celebrities and
or by wealthy people to make them as fashionable as possible. Aria grew to be an unrefined
woman. She hated her father’s teachings about being an elegant and classy woman. She always
wanted some action in her life and not to be a woman who is always being careful at what she
does. Because of this, she never visited her father at work nor did she try to learn what her
father is doing. One day at school, while she was waiting for her next class, a handsome ang
classy man approached her. Her heart beat faster than ever at the sight of this man. After a few
weeks of dating, the man invited her to dinner in order for her to meet her family. She was very
excited to meet his parents. They met that night to have dinner but the man’s parents were
disgusted at what they saw. They told her that she doesn’t have any fashion sense and she is
not worthy of their son. Sadly, her boyfriend broke up with her and it left her devastated. From
that day on, she vowed to be the most elegant and most refined woman that she could achieve.
She started learning fashion from her father and even taking a degree in fashion design. Today,
she is someone who walks with confidence and elegance.

Ribbon Color: Gold: Childhood Cancer
I will never forget Father’s Day 2017. My son Sullivan had finished treatment
for medulloblastoma, a brain tumor that had spread to his spine. While he was still sick, we
were thankful to be out of the hospital. Sully shuffled behind his walker to the edge of our pool.
He snapped a pair of goggles over his bald head and slid into the water. I watched him and his
brothers, Cash and Finn, wrestle to get on top of a pool float. It was the first quality time we’d
spent as a family since our lives were forever changed by pediatric cancer. Over the next
several weeks, we engaged in the typical parent-with-sick-child troubleshooting..The pain

seemed to come and go. It wasn’t particularly concerning to any of the doctors we saw. One
morning I took him to the local ER, as it would be faster than seeing the pediatrician. Sullivan
and I walked into the ER on November 9, 2016. He didn’t walk again for a year. My body felt
electric and my heart was pounding in my ears. My stomach tightened and I had tunnel vision.
The adrenaline that creates a fight-or-flight response was pouring through me as we rode by
ambulance to our children’s hospital. Medicine is about managing risk, and there are few things
riskier than cutting into a child’s brain. But the unrelenting pressure on Sully’s brain had turned
into a race against the clock, so the surgeons would do the best they could.
All we could do was wait and it would be several hours until Sullivan’s skull was put back
together and his doctors began to bring him out of his sleep. When I saw him in recovery, my
heart stopped. He was covered in monitors, bandages, tubes and wires. How much of my son
was still there? Of all the terrible complications we were warned about, which did he have, and
how bad would it be? His mom and I sat at the edge of the bed; thankful he was alive.
It soon became clear that something was seriously wrong. Sullivan’s left side was weak. He was
seeing double. His speech was painfully slow. His legs dangled uselessly off the bed. He couldn’t
stand or walk. His symptoms were consistent with posterior fossa syndrome, which occurs in
about a third of kids with medulloblastoma.
Our son was saved, but this was our first brush with the reality of pediatric cancer treatments.
The state-of-the-art treatment given to Sullivan by world-class physicians at one of the top
children’s cancer hospitals had damaged him. – Dan Butler (Father of Sullivan)

Additional information

Bottle Size

1oz, 2oz, 4oz

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