I have heard the issue before, although I do not recall which “seer” supposedly received the “message”.
Part of the problem with “seers” is that the is a gullibility on the part of the faithful to want to be told what to do, even down to details such as styles of dress.
It is not that they should have no concern whatsoever about dress, but that they should be able to take guidelines which are just that - guides, not absolutes - and be able to make adult, intelligent decisions. But it is oh so much easier to have the Church, or Mary, or Jesus tell us exactly what we must do - then obviously if we do just exactly that, we must be right with God.
Makes of a strange reading of the New Testament.
The other part of the problem is that “seers” are human; they may (or may not) actually receive a legitimate vision of one of the Saints or of Christ; but it is not presumed by the Church, if they do actually receive a legitimate vision, that everything they report is truly of and from the vision. To wit: the person may be very pious and holy, but they are still human, and still come with all their own baggage, and prejudices, and it is very easy for theose prejudices to come out as part of the “vision”.
The Church is very, very slow to approve of any visionaries, and if it does approve of them, it is private revelation as opposed to Public (i.e. the Sacred Scriptures and Sacred Tradition, handed down from the Apostles) Revelation. No one is requirted ta accept any private revelation; one that is approved by the Church may be recommended, but a recommendation is only that it may help the individual in their life-long journey to being united with God in heaven. “May” being the operative term.
There is no question that as a society we are hyper-sexualized. Modesty is important; but to presume that Mary is telling women to wear pants, or to not wear pants, should set off all sorts of bells and whistles - the warning type. That smacks of a “seer’s” baggage.
If people spent fore time reading Scripture, and less time reading what the most recent “seer” had to say, and more time praying, and less time conversing with others about what the “seer” had to say, and going to Mass more often, and less time contemplating how to arrange their life according to what the “seer” had to say, I would suspect they would grow closer to Mary, to Christ, and to the Father.
But that’s just my opinion.