From matching your shirt to your face to tying the right knot, these workwear rules will mark you out as a man to watch. Official dress depends on individual Bangladeshi office rules & regulation with your matching capacity.
Face value: If you have a round face, opt for pointed collars: their straight lines help give the illusion of a more defined jaw. For those with particularly narrow faces, a cutaway collar or a rounded penny collar can help soften sharp angles and make your face appear fuller.
Keep it in hand: The schoolboy knot – or the four-in-hand as it’s more properly known – is your default way to knot a tie. It’s narrow, slightly asymmetrical and works best with slimmer ties. Make this your go-to if you favour standard collars and single-breasted suits.
Matching suit: Always consider the occasion when selecting the colour, pattern and texture of your shirt. Save coarser fabrics and bold patterns for casual situations, where as fine-gauge stripes and contrasting collars are born for the boardroom.
Knot to self: Your tie knot should always conceal the collar behind it. To ensure your knot sits flush in the collar, momentarily garrotte yourself with the tie and then slip your forefinger between the collar and your Adam’s apple to loosen it to fit comfortably.
Nice dimples: Creating a dimple in the middle of the tie, just below the knot, is a style insider’s detail. Stick your index finger up into the knot from the front as you tighten it to help mould the cleft. Don’t allow the edges to curl back though – that smacks of Boris Johnson carelessness.
To the point: The tip of your tie should just touch your waistband. If it doesn’t, start again – you’ll look like an overgrown schoolboy if it’s halfway up your torso. Below the belt, it’s just an arrow to your crotch. Which could have its advantages from your site?
Bangladeshi Dress Style Tips:
Add some colour. That’s our motto. It’s easiest to do this with accessories, whether it’s with a tie, pocket square, scarf or socks – less risky than wearing a colourful suit. But I also incorporate colour into the lining and detailing of my tailoring.
Don’t feel the need to co-ordinate too closely. The socks don’t have to match the tie. The pocket square doesn’t have to match anything. There is more impact in a surprise.
The one ‘matching’ rule that I do adhere to is that the colour of leather shoes and belts and bags should agree. Browns with browns; black with black.
If you have to wear a suit that doesn’t quite fit, too big is worse than too small.
The tip of a tie should always cover the last button of a shirt but never go below your waistband.
Fashion doesn’t flatter the older man. The older a man gets, the less attention he should pay to trends.
If you want to buy a suit that won’t date, go for a one-or two-buttoned slim-waisted single-breasted jacket cut slightly high at the armhole to accentuate height. It flatters – which is what a good suit should do – and, in navy or grey, it will work for pretty much every occasion.
You should ensure harmony when it comes to proportions. A big tie will jar if worn with a smaller collar or a suit with slimmer lapels. Likewise a slim tie with a wide-lapelled jacket will look unbalanced.
Don't be afraid of pattern but start with the classics such as a Prince of Wales check.
Sometimes you’ve got to make an effort and dress up. Respect where you’re going and who you’re going there with. But don’t over-elaborate: a man shouldn’t look like he’s been fussing in front of a mirror.
Special Tips Only For You:
Precision fit is key for achieving a sophisticated, tailored look. A skilled tailor is a fantastic resource.
Keep it simple. Don’t mix too many different colours, patterns or accessories.
Be creative. Sticking to the classics is a great rule of thumb, but don’t be afraid to add your own unique twist to the look.
Pay attention to the details. Stitching, piping and custom buttons make a subtle statement.
Incorporate a mix of luxury with more attainable pieces.
Accessorise. A pocket square, cufflinks or vintage watch add the perfect finishing touches on a great look. Don’t be afraid to play with colour.
Dress for your Bangladeshi lifestyle. For a conservative look, a double-breasted suit is a classic choice. A single-breasted suit is more modern and casual.
It’s important to be confident; if you’re not confident in your look, it will show. Stay true to your own sense of style. Aim for a look that is a true reflection of your personality. All Bangladeshi dress is very good when you matching will better.
Bangladeshi Hair Style Tips:
You want to dye gray hair, but it's turning a little yellow. How can I bring out the silvery tones?
We love gray hair. Gray and/or white hair, which contains little or no pigment, sometimes gets yellow because it picks up pigments from the environment for example if you use a yellowish shampoo or conditioner rather than a clear one a trace of the color might be deposited on your hair. Chlorine and other chemical residues in water, sunlight and even oils from the scalp can also give gray or white hair a yellowish cast. So if your water is very chlorinated, install a water filter in your shower wear a hat when you're in the sun and be sure to wash your hair regularly. Try products made specifically for gray hair but don't use them more than once a week because they could make your hair look bluish, for a daily shampoo. Keep in mind, adding a few silvery highlights can mean the difference between dull and dramatic. Bangladeshi weather is preferable for any type of hair style but you need some extra care for hair.