Tanning became the new gay wedding dress.
For the first time, people in the gay community are embracing the trend, embracing the notion that the garment will bring them together.
But, as the trend becomes more popular, some are questioning the appropriateness of the garment.
The backlash to the trend has become so severe that some of the most popular brands of tanning bed linens are now banned.
One company, Lush, has decided to remove all its tanning products from its stores in the U.S. The move comes as a result of protests and a backlash over the “tanned” word being used to describe the clothing.
In a statement, LUSH said the word was “a misnomer, offensive, and offensive to many of our customers.”
The company is also apologizing to customers who are upset by the term “tan.”
In a video on the company’s website, Lushes CEO Michael Toth said the company has “never used the term ‘tan’ to describe a product and will not use it again in the future.”
In an interview with The Associated Press, Lusher co-founder and chief executive Richard Shoup said the term was offensive and “an insult to all tanning customers.”
He said he thinks the term has been misused to refer to the company, but he does not think the term itself is offensive.
He said the phrase is “too offensive” to be used for any other purpose.
“I think the use of the word ‘tanned’ was misused, especially to imply the term is somehow a degrading term that somehow implies that some kind of degradation,” he said.
Toth told the AP that Lush has banned the word “tan” from its labels, but added that the company will still sell tanning beds in its stores.
“We’ve been very careful to make sure that we’re always looking at our products and that they’re not in the category of offensive,” Toth says.
“The fact that we are using the term now is not offensive, it’s just that we’ve gone through the process of trying to work out what exactly is offensive in the context of the culture and the way in which we’re speaking about our products.”
The Associated National Standards Institute, which administers the United States’ tanning and skin care regulations, said in a statement that it will review the use and misuse of the term to “address any concerns that may have been raised” and that the use is “unacceptable and should be taken down immediately.”
The group also criticized Lush for not “being upfront” about the company using the word to describe its products.
The group called on other tanning manufacturers to remove the term and said it is “regretful that we were not able to reach a solution that addresses the issue of offensive language in the industry.”
Shoup says Lush’s decision is not a reflection on the word, but on the way Lush talks about it.
He says that Lushing’s response was “tough” and “difficult,” and that he’s “sad to see Lush being called out in this manner.”
He says he wants the word banned from the labels of its products in the United Kingdom, but the company says it won’t be removing any of its existing tanning brands.
“Because Lush doesn’t want to see the word tan associated with the products it sells, we won’t put it on our website,” Shoup told The Associated News.
“There will be no Lush tanning line in the UK.
We won’t sell them.”
Shouters statement was not immediately returned by a request for comment from AP.
Shoup also said the new trend is not “really” about being “totally gay” and says it’s “a little bit of fun.”
“We all love tanning, it brings us together,” he told the Associated Press.
“You’re a little bit different.
It brings you together.”
But many in the LGBT community are not buying it.
Lush co-founders Michael and Christine Toth are no strangers to controversy.
In 2015, the company was sued by a woman who claimed it used her body as a guinea pig for an experimental therapy that would cure breast cancer.
In 2016, a judge ruled against the lawsuit and ordered Lush to pay the woman $1.2 million in legal fees.
The company said in its statement that the suit “tends to portray us in a negative light and distracts from our strong position in the marketplace and our ability to deliver products that customers are eager to buy.”