Is it OK to wear a trench coat?

Is it OK to wear a trench coat?

The trench coat can be worn for an array of occasions. It’s sophisticated enough to be one of the few types of outerwear that looks good with formal clothing and suits (and is also long enough to comfortably cover suit jackets).

How do you store a trench coat?

Your coat should always be stored on a wooden hanger—not metal, which can leave a rust stain—in a breathable space to maintain the fabric’s integrity and texture. If it’s looking a little dull after a stint in your closet, smooth out any wrinkles with a steamer.

Should trench coats be tight?

“The fit of a trench coat should be rather generous,” says Luke. “It should drape over, rather than hug, the body as it’s a top layer, and when the temperature drops you should be able to wear your trench over a heavy knit or suit without it looking tight.

Does a trench coat always have a belt?

Trenches come in single or double-breasted military style. They come belted, half-belted, or unbelted. The less belting – the less formal the coat. The sleeves may be cuffed or uncuffed, raglan or with no sleeve buttons at all.

Which is the best way to tie a trench coat?

1. Pull the side of the belt without the buckle a bit longer, and cross over the side with the buckle. 2. Draw the long strap under and up to cinch. Let it hang. 3. Loop the strap sans buckle under the other, and pull horizontally. 4. Pull the strap without the buckle way from the body and through the loop.

Why do people wear trench coats in spring?

Well, it hardly needs an introduction—the coat is a classic for a reason. Not only does it radiate polished sophistication and It-Brit cool, but it also offers protection from the elements (spring’s rainy days and unseasonably cold gusts of wind) without stifling or overheating.

What’s the best way to hang a coat?

Hang the coat on a rack or hook with the back facing you. Make sure the buckled end should be significantly longer. Cross buckled end over opposite tip. Fold underneath, then over (like you’re tying a tie).