A clothing item on ASOS, a British-based online site, has been mocked by people online for poor placement of a brown spot on the pants.
Public Desire relaxed joggers in tie dye ($27) are for sale on the fashion site and feature the leisure-wear set in a white and brown print.
But people online dubbed them the ‘poppy pants’ design due to the poor placement of brown tie-dye spots on the pants.
Would you buy? An ASOS jogger set caught the attention of people online
Unappealing: The set showed a brown tie-dye pattern across the white fabric of the clothes
Oops: But the pattern was placed in a poor place on the model’s butt, and people online dubbed the pants the ‘poopy pants’
In the post, the page wrote: ‘We all have accidents, but worry not about them stains on your behind! These trousers are the perfect cover!’
Although tie-dye patterns are a current trend in fashion, the jogger set appeared to miss the mark with the placement of the design across the fabric.
Paired with the pants was a white crop top with a similar design in tie-dye across the entire shirt. But the strapless shirt, luckily, featured no misplaced spots.
This is not the first time the online site missed the mark when it came to selling clothes for customers.
Recently, customers made fun of a Reclaimed Vintage bandeau top ($24) for men that mirrored that of a tube top.
Multiple people shared the top online wondering if any male would actually purchase the item.
‘Asos just needs to stop now,’ one person wrote after viewing the item.
Concerned: Recently, fans online made fun of a bandeau top selling on ASOS for men
Another mistake: The fashion brand also received backlash earlier this year when marketing a dress online with visible clothing clips
Betrayed: Customers accused the brand of false marketing when they saw visible clothing clips in the picture to help cinch the fabric
The company also faced backlash from one shopper who noticed visible clothing clips when looking at images of a blue dress.
‘uhmm @asos…think you forgot to edit those clips out,’ the customer wrote on Twitter while sharing pictures of the blue dress.
The images showed the model posing in the dress with clips visible to help cinch the fabric around her waist.
ASOS altered the image to not include the clips, but it concerned customers about how items will fit if the company always cinches the clothing with hidden pins.
‘Can you stop adding clips because it’s misleading when the product arrives and is completely different in real life? Show us how it really fits,’ one person tweeted.
‘Why not clearly show how the dress fits, instead of changing it to fit in a different way than it clearly wouldn’t without the clip?’ another person wrote.
The company, which was founded in London in 2000, is primarily geared towards young adults and sells items from more than 850 brands.
With the high amount of brands producing clothing for the company, there are bound to be some misses.