Our Lucky Charm Shirt Directs Attention To Your Real Lucky Charm
Hilarious and eye-catching design gets you ready for St. Patty's day or any day!
The Lucky Charm Shirt is our way of letting your GF or BF know exactly where to find your true Lucky Charm. If the shamrock showered arrow doesn't give them a hint, buy them some glasses.
Our Lucky Charm Shirt design features golden lettering in classic fashion and among a sprinkling of happy shamrocks the arrow points toward your intended purpose. Rich St. Pattys Day colors and a very funny message makes this a really terrific shirt for either men or women to wear on your St. Paddy's Day festivities.
We have our Lucky Charm Shirt design on a good number of attractive shirt styles for men or women and a wide range of colors and sizes are available. Lucky Charm shirt design looks great on our black t-shirts but you can see that it also looks great on our Lucky Charm Ladies Twofer in pink. Lucky charm shirt design contrasts nicely with our ladies white spaghetti top and we also have a very warm Lucky Charm shirt hoodie too.
|Tags: lucky charm shirt, lucky charm, st pattys day shirt, funny st patricks day shirt, irish, ireland, green, gold, shamrock, shamrocks
Little known facts about St. Patrick's Day
In Ireland on St. Patrick's Day, people traditionally wear a small bunch of shamrocks on their jackets or caps. Children wear orange, white and green badges, and women and girls wear green ribbons in their hair.
Many cities have a St. Patrick's Day parade. Dublin, the capital of Ireland, has a huge St. Patrick's Day festival from March 15-19, that features a parade, family carnivals, treasure hunt, dance, theatre and more. In North American, parades are often held on the Sunday before March 17. Some paint the yellow street lines green for the day! In Chicago, the Chicago River is dyed green with a special dye that only lasts a few hours. There has been a St. Patrick's Day parade in Boston, Massachusetts since 1737. Montreal is home to Canada's longest running St. Patrick's Day parade, which began in 1824.