Sex and the City, in spite of having its last episode in 2004, never feels far from our minds. Whether we’re still secretly musing if we’re a Charlotte or a Samantha, watching the feud between SJP and Kim Cattrall unfold, or following @Everyoutfitonsatc, the gals of Sex and the City still make headlines.

And now, you can show your love in the form of candy. @Everyoutfitonsatc, a popular Instagram documenting every outfit on the show (COOLS interviewed Chelsea Fairless, the account’s creator, here!) has partnered with Sweet Saba to design custom candy in the form of a Carrie nameplate necklace and a Post-it.

🍭REJOICE!🍭 Our #crucial collab with everyone’s favorite conceptual candymaker @maayan.zilberman is here! The collection includes delicious post-its, iconic stilettos, and a very special Carrie necklace dusted with edible gold. These items are now available for purchase at, 💸ALL PROCEEDS💸 from the collection will be donated to David Sheldrick Wildlife Trust (@dswt), an incredible non-profit that rescues baby elephants that have been orphaned due to the ivory trade. Our fave @iamkristindavis has done a ton of advocacy work for them and we are happy to join her in supporting this incredible organization 🐘 #CrucialCollab #SweetSaba #Candy #CarrieNecklace #PostIt #ShoeGal

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You also don’t have to feel guilty for indulging both your sweet tooth and your pop culture obsession because all proceeds from the candy go toward the David Sheldrick Wildlife Trust, a favorite charity of Kristin Davis. The actress even commented on Instagram, “this is beyond amazing.”

Sweet Saba founder Maayan Zilberman spoke to Vogue about the collaboration. She has a special affinity for SATC because, when she was running her lingerie line The Lake & The Stars, her pieces were featured on the show.

“I thought right away of the most iconic items that are not only garments but items that affected the aesthetic of the show,” she said. “Of course Carrie’s most famed shoes by both Manolo and Jimmy Choo. . . but also the nameplate necklace she appropriated and made mainstream, and the break-up Post-it —a symbolic placeholder for every fleeting trend we all latched on to during the course of the show.”


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