Best selling glow in the dark patches in 2020
Why do you need glowing moral patches?
Glow in the dark moral patches, inspired by military insignias, are an easy and cheap way to share a statement while you’re walking in the street or having a drink with your mates in a bar. You can for instance show to your buddies that you love your crazy wife or turn your arm with its middle finger patch to anyone who pisses you off, or use a Space Force patch (or even an armed unicorn patch) to fight nasty aliens in the unlikely even of an extraterrestrial invasion. Or just simply use a bright patch to read a book at night, without any specific intention.
These patches are easy to sow or iron on to any fabric. You can stitch or stick them to a hat, a jacket, a pair of trousers, a hoodie or even your underwear (imagine the unicorn on your undies).
Remember that you should always expose these patches to ambient light to ensure they’ll glow in the dark after sunset. Otherwise you won’t produce the expect effect, you won’t shine in all your glory.
Frequently asked questions about glow in the dark patches
Nope, they glow in the dark simply because they contain a special compound (phosphors) which store ambient light during the day and emit the light after sunset, for a few hours.
Well, it has never been proven since we’ve never had the occasion to test these patches on actual extraterrestrial beings (if they even exist…). But we wouldn’t bet too much on their protection properties. And before you ask, no these patches don’t protect you against airborne viruses and other pathogens, they’re just meant to share a statement with your mates, that’s it.
You can cover yourself with patches but try to remain consistent: avoid stitching a “I Love My Crazy Wife” patch next to a skeleton’s middle finger. You never know the effect it will have on the crowds staring at you when darkness falls.
Yes, that’s the process. They contain phosphors which are charged by light. Then they can glow in the dark. It’s that simple.
Nope, they don’t require batteries. They are phosphorescent. They emit the light they’ve stored during daytime hours. They can also react to constant exposure to UV / black light.