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Must Read: Tyra Banks Is Opening a Model-Inspired Theme Park, Goop Is Coming to Netflix

Plus, Gigi Hadid launched an athleisure line with Reebok.
Tyra Banks. Photo: Frazer Harrison/Getty Images

Tyra Banks. Photo: Frazer Harrison/Getty Images

These are the stories making headlines in fashion on Tuesday.

Tyra Banks is opening a model-inspired theme park
Tyra Banks has made it her life mission to bring modeling to the masses. Her latest venture, called "Modelland," will do just that by creating a 21,000-square-foot, ticketed fantasy version of the modeling world inside Santa Monica Place shopping mall. Opening this year, Banks told WWD that the Disneyland-inspired permanent attraction will let visitors "be the dream version of themselves" through interactive entertainment, curated retail and user-generated content that can be shared. {WWD

Goop is coming to Netflix
A Goop docu-series is scheduled to hit Netflix later this year. Mother Goop Gwyneth Paltrow will host the 30-minute episodes alongside the wellness company's Chief Content Officer Elise Loehnen with health practitioners, doctors and researchers making guest appearances to weigh in on mental, physical and sexual health. {British Vogue

Gigi Hadid launched an athleisure line with Reebok 
Gigi Hadid designed an athleisure collection for Reebok inspired by her love of volleyball. The range is filled with bold stripes and color-blocked patterns, and is available to shop starting Tuesday. Ahead of the launch, Hadid hosted an intimate volleyball and design workshop at the DREAM Charter School in East Harlem, where guests were treated to a hands-on volleyball lesson, as well as an educational workshop with Reebok designers. You can shop the collection below. {Fashionista inbox} 

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Instagram has helped normalize fancy fake teeth 
Porcelain veneers have been used for decades to help people with serious shape problems in some of their teeth and have been used by celebrities to perfect their smiles beyond the capabilities of traditional orthodontia. Now, the expensive cosmetic procedure has exploded thanks to Instagram influencers who are equally adept at selling $10 false eyelashes and a $10,000 set of new teeth. {The Atlantic

The problems with experiential retail 
Retail strategists often tout creating compelling in-store experiences as a way to boost foot traffic, but this doesn't always result in actual sales, and it's hard to get the execution right. Many retailers have fallen into the trap of betting heavily on technology or have run into trouble by mimicking competitors' strategies instead of figuring out which experiences make the most sense. {Business of Fashion

New York Fashion Week: Men's is still struggling to survive
New York Fashion Week: Men's, the three-year-old CFDA experiment, is hanging on by a thread. The CFDA will no longer provide funding for the dedicated men's shows, so it will now be up to individual designers to find the venues, sponsorship and financing for shows that can cost hundreds of thousands to produce. What's more, the list of promising talents that marked NYFW: Men's at its start has steadily dwindled: There are currently just over two dozen labels on the schedule, compared to 90 in earlier seasons. {The New York Times

Cuyana raises $30 million in latest round of funding
Cuyana, the six-year-old female-founded accessories startup, raised $30 million in its latest round, backed by private equity firm H.I.G. Capital. With this new round of funding, Cuyana will accelerate its existing plans to expand its physical retail footprint in new markets as well as drive product and category innovation and growth. {Fashionista inbox} 

Fashion is changing in China 
Susie Lau says Chinese fashion "is having a moment." The British fashion blogger shared her thoughts on why Chinese designers are a force to be reckoned with Harper's Bazaar U.K. ahead of her pop-up boutique opening at Bicester Village. "My visits to Shanghai Fashion Week recently have really opened my eyes to what is happening," she writes. "The aesthetics have changed dramatically and have become really diverse, and there is a real sense of idiosyncratic identity in what they do." {Harper's Bazaar U.K.

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