Why we need reversible fur coats

It’s been a long time coming, but the furry friends of the outdoors are finally getting a coat made of their own.

The coat-making industry has been around since the mid-19th century, but in recent years, the popularity of coat-fabrication has exploded.

As the technology advances, we are seeing more and more animal-themed coat-manufacturing projects pop up, and there’s been quite a bit of interest in how this new industry can be used for other purposes.

We spoke with fur producer and animal-rights activist, Kerry Brooke, to learn more about her coat-makers, their history, and what it means to her.

Kerry Brooke is a fur producer who also owns the popular fur website Fur Farms.

She says the fur industry is not alone in wanting to bring in animals for their fur.

She started her fur business in 2001, and has since grown the business from a couple of employees to now a full-fledged company.

She said she wants the fur business to continue growing in the future, as fur supplies are always in short supply.

“As the demand grows and the supply dwindles, the fur producers can’t keep up with it.

I don’t want to have to do that, so I decided to create a new industry for animals that’s in a constant state of flux,” she said.

She’s also working on other animal-inspired coats, such as a fur coat made from a deer antler.

The fur industry has always been about raising money and creating demand for fur, and this new fur-making technology can help it do that even more.

“We have been able to do some amazing things in the past, but we can’t sustain this,” Brooke said.

“This is a new and exciting way to do it.”

Kerry also told us about how her business has benefited from fur products.

In 2001, Kerry worked for a company called Fur Farms, which made a coat for deer antlers.

She’s been in the fur production business for 30 years, and she said that it was an important part of her family’s legacy.

“The coat made by our ancestors is still very much in the family.

It’s a very meaningful part of our heritage,” she explained.

It’s not just the fur that’s important to Kerry.

She also has a love for her dogs.

“I love my dogs, and I have three dogs.

They’re all my sons,” she joked.