The US Department of Agriculture has sent letters to about 200 women who wear leather jackets and pants in their homes.
The department said the women’s jackets and pajamas were designed for women who need to be comfortable in the house without having to worry about looking sexy.
But they are also being encouraged to wear them outside the home, even if it is during the heat of the day.
“The messages we are getting are that we are being tricked into wearing these garments,” the USDA’s chief consumer affairs officer, Jennifer G. Hannon, said in a statement.
She said the agency was working with manufacturers to help people who want to wear the jackets in a more natural way.
Hannon said the USDA is also encouraging people to avoid using the jackets outside.
Camel leather jackets are typically made from a blend of leather and animal hide.
They have long been popular in the US as a way to keep warm and keep the body cool during the summer months.
In a statement, the USDA said the letter sent to women who have been instructed to wear leather jacket at home “did not represent a change in the regulations that require that people in the home wear these jackets at least twice a day.”
Hannaan said the letters were sent to the women because the agency believed they were being duped.
Her comments came after the USDA sent a letter to a woman in Georgia who said she was told to wear a leather jacket and a skirt for her monthly stay at a nursing home.
On Wednesday, Hannon sent a similar letter to another woman in California who said her husband told her to wear her leather jacket to work because he wanted to look good while at work.