Day of adventure? Night on the town? No hairbrush? No problem.
Our Jeep Hair Don’t Care Embroidered Hat in 100% cotton twill is perfect with any outfit. Dress it up or down. We take this one hiking, to the beach, and to the grocery store. Throw it on when the wind is blowing your hair all over the place, or when you just don’t feel like brushing that mop. Goes well with a nice waffle and a cup of hot coffee on a Saturday morning and makes you look presentable out in public. Stuff it in your backpack, weekend bag, or glove compartment for the moment when you have to say, “jeep hair — don’t care.”
Offered in classic colors that will go with any outfit. Red, white, Carolina blue or Stone, all embroidered with navy thread. Soft and unstructured, you can adjust the size with the back strap and buckle. One size fits most.
Jeep Hair Don’t Care Embroidered Hat has an unstructured, 6-panel, low-profile shape with curved visor. Adjustable strap with hide-away buckle
100% washed cotton chino twill
Head circumference: 19 ¼” – 23 ⅝”
Made in the USA – Tiny American flag sewn on back.
About the hat:
Bayside began with just a few sewing machines and one mission: To produce high quality, “Made in the USA” garments at competitive prices. Today, Bayside provides the finest printable apparel. They knit and finish only high quality fabric and combine it with excellent American workmanship.
Did you know?
Jeep is a brand of American automobile. The product range consists solely of sport utility vehicles – both cross-overs and fully off-road worthy models, including one pickup truck. Previously, Jeep’s range included other pick-ups, as well as small vans, and a few roadsters. Some of Jeep’s vehicles—such as the Grand Cherokee—reach into the luxury SUV segment, a market segment the 1963 Wagoneer is considered to have started. Jeep sold 1.4 million SUVs globally in 2016, up from 500,000 in 2008, two-thirds of which in North America, and was Fiat-Chrysler’s best selling brand in the U.S. during the first half of 2017. In the U.S. alone, over 2400 dealerships hold franchise rights to sell Jeep-branded vehicles, and if Jeep were spun off into a separate company, it is estimated to be worth between $22 and $33.5 billion—slightly more than all of FCA (US).
Prior to 1940 the term “jeep” had been used as U.S. Army slang for new recruits or vehicles, but the World War II “jeep” that went into production in 1941 specifically tied the name to this light military 4×4, arguably making them the oldest four-wheel drive mass-production vehicles now known as SUVs. The Jeep became the primary light 4-wheel-drive vehicle of the United States Armed Forces and the Allies during World War II, as well as the postwar period. The term became common worldwide in the wake of the war. Doug Stewart noted: “The spartan, cramped, and unstintingly functional jeep became the ubiquitous World War II four-wheeled personification of Yankee ingenuity and cocky, can-do determination.” It is the precursor of subsequent generations of military light utility vehicles such as the Humvee, and inspired the creation of civilian analogs such as the original Series I Land Rover. Many Jeep variants serving similar military and civilian roles have since been designed in other nations.