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Sunset Face Mask featuring the photograph Sunset at Horseshoe Bend by Susan Rissi Tregoning

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Sunset at Horseshoe Bend Face Mask

Susan Rissi Tregoning

by Susan Rissi Tregoning


This product is currently out of stock.



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Product Details

The Center for Disease Control has recommended the use of cloth face masks to help fight the spread of COVID-19.

This face mask is made from 100% polyester and includes two ear loops with adjustable grommets for a comfortable fit.

The printed area of the mask is approximately 7" wide by 5" tall.   This mask fits well on adult mens' faces without the grommets but, due to the adjustable grommets, can be worn snuggly by adult women, as well.

Please note - this is NOT a surgical grade mask. It is not intended for any medical or commercial uses, whatsoever. It is a simple, cloth mask designed for everyday use to cover your mouth when out in public. The mask should not be used in any medical or surgical setting.

We make no warranties that the mask prevents infections or the transmission of viruses or diseases.

Design Details

Horseshoe Bend is located just a few miles outside of Page, Arizona. It is the single most photographed spot in Arizona. It is named by the shape of... more

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2 - 3 Business Days

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Face Mask Tags

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Photograph Tags

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Artist's Description

Horseshoe Bend is located just a few miles outside of Page, Arizona. It is the single most photographed spot in Arizona. It is named by the shape of the meandering Colorado River as it flows one way and then makes a quick "horseshoe" turn before continuing on through Lees Ferry and the Grand Canyon.

Views of Horseshoe Bend are breathtaking. Standing on the edge of canyon cliffs that drop 1000 feet straight to the river below can make the weak-kneed a bit uneasy. The distant panoramic horizon views down Glen Canyon are mesmerizing. If you are afraid of heights don't get too close to the cliff edges.

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Copyright 2015 Susan Rissi Tregoning

About Susan Rissi Tregoning

Susan Rissi Tregoning

I'm a travel photographer that enjoys photographing United States architecture, nature, and transportation. As the 8th photographer in 4 generations of my family, I don't remember a time when photography was not part of my life. By the time I was five years old, I was standing on a stool in the darkroom, helping my dad develop pictures. It was my job to transfer the photos from the hypo to the water bath. I went to college for interior design. After I graduated, I had a long successful career as an art buyer and designer for a large home furnishings company. In 2006, I had a significant life change. My husband became a medical traveler, and I decided to put my career on hold to tag along. In the process, I found my roots again. What...