Infographics about menswear and men’s fashion.

October 20, 2016

Single Women Share Their Turn Ons, Turn Offs

Single Women's Opinion on Menswear



5 Questions of What Women Prefer When It Comes To Men’s Style – Turn Ons and Turn Offs

We surveyed 1,500 single ladies from the  age range of 18 – 34 and asked them what they consider turn ons and turn offs when it comes to  menswear. These are the results.  We created this powerful infographic to visualize the data collected.

The statistical insight of knowing what women want in men is empowering and can be crucial in successfully navigating modern day dating. Do your single mates a solid and share this infographic.

Some key data: 83% of women thinks it’s a turn off to see men wearing suits without socks. It’s official, women have spoken and have disputed one of 2016’s biggest trends. Despite the plethora of editorial pictures of suited, sockless men  -women prefer men with the good sense to wear socks. 

73% of women consider facial stubble a turn on. The data doesn’t lie. Women like their dates to be well dressed with a hint of rugged so next time you debate whether to shave or not for a date, opt for no. Stubble is a definite plus.

60% of women prefer men who accessorizes in neckties and 72% of women find it a turn on when a gentleman wears tie on a date. The takeaway here: when wooing, wear a necktie!  Don’t second guess it, just do it.  

From these 5 questions, it’s clear that women like to be wooed in style. They like the formality associated with dating and like to gradually fall into something more casual as the relationship progresses into something long term. The good news, women like their significant other in jeans and a t-shirt.

If your currently single, dress up for your dates to guarantee yourself a next date. All this stubble and accessorizing will pay off in the end. After your dating turns into a relationship, you can begin to dress in your favorite pair of jeans and t-shirt.

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Guide To Men’s Loafers
Knot So Fast – 12 Tie Knots To Know




June 27, 2016

Guide to Men’s Loafers

Not too long ago we posted this ultimate mens dress shoe guide. Because it became such a popular post, we got inspired to elaborate a bit more on the topic of men’s footwear. This time we narrowed our focus on one particular shoe style: The Loafer.

Instead of writing paragraph after paragraph on the dos and don’ts of each style, we created the following infographic teaching you everything from what each style looks like, when to wear it, how to combine it, what season it is suited for, what dress code it compliments, and more.



May 5, 2016

Knot So Fast – 12 Tie Knots To Know

Tie Knots To Master




Fun Fact: Named after the Duke of Windsor
We think: It’s the most versatile tie
King Edward VIII (Duke of Windsor) and his grandfather (Edward VII) were avid fans of wider tie knots compared to the traditional thinner knots that were ubiquitous back in the 19th century. Thus, they came up with the Windsor knot to add a little more bulk to the size of the knot.

Windor Knot Instructions


Half Windsor

Fun Fact: Developed for tall people
This tie knot was inspired by the Windsor and is less thick. Developed for thinner taller men, it was thought that a half Windsor knot looked better on leaner men since the full Windsor appeared too large and asymmetrical.

Half Windsor Knot Instructions


Four In Hand

Aka The schoolboy knot
Fun Fact: Inspired from horse carriage drivers
The name of the knot comes from the four-horse carriage. Carriage drivers used to knot their reins in a special way to have control of all four horses of the carriage, hence the name, four in hand. However, the necktie version of the knot was made fashionable by a London gentleman’s club called Four In Hand.

Four in Hand Instructions



Aka Shelby knot
Fun Fact: Invented by a 92 year old
A 92-year-old man called Jerry Pratt came into the studio one day to tell a local news anchor that his tie knot was awful. Thus, he shared his little secret of how to tie the knot he devised that is both perfectly symmetrical and proportional. The rest is history as they say.

Pratt Knot Instructions


Thicker version of the Four In Hand
Fun Fact: Inspired by Lord Kelvin
Lord Kelvin, a highly perspicacious individual who studied mathematical knot theory, inspired this knot. Although he would “knot” (why thank you) have actually worn this knot on a tie, the creator felt the need for some reason to name the knot after Kelvin.

Kelvin Knot Instructions


Prince Albert

Great for short men
Fun Fact: Named after Queen Victoria’s husband
Although this knot is named after Queen Victoria’s husband, the prince never actually wore ties. Thus, the creator of the tie is still a mystery to this day.

Prince Albert Knot Instructions



Named after French-Polish artist
Fun Fact: Worn by Mads Mikkelsen
This knot is named after a Polish-French artist who created the tie called Balthasar Klossowski de Rola. He was known for his controversial paintings that were often very sexual and unorthodox. Mads Mikkelesen can also been seen wearing this knot on the Hannibal TV series.

Balthus Knot Instructions



Inventor: Amanda Christensen
Fun Fact: Used in the 1800s
The Christensen knot was made with no one but Swedish creator, Amanda Christensen, knowing how to tie it. Eventually people over time were able to figure out how it was more or less tied. However no one still knows if this was the same method Christensen took in making the knot. The Swedish royal family is also avid fans of the knot.

Christensen Knot Instructions



Aka the reverse half Windsor
This knot is tied in a way that is the reverse of the half Windsor. It looks well on round faces since the knot is large. It also looks good on suits with wide collar spreads.

Manhatten Knot Instructions



Inspired from the triquetra symbol
This knot is tied in a very similar way to the triquetra symbol. It is said that Christians took the ancient Celtic symbol and compared it to the trinity, hence the name. The knot is split into three sections that looks somewhat like a triangle like the ancient symbol and the idea of the trinity.

Trinity Knot Instructions



Created recently in 2007
Fun Fact: Invented by a systems analyst
Jeffery Eldredge in created this knot back in 2007 before quickly reaching fame in 2008. This particular knot is known for its complexity and large symmetrical size. Shaped similar to that of a fishtail, it is tied with the small end unlike many other knots. The remaining length that is left over is hidden behind the collar to complete the beautifully balanced look.

Eldredge Knot Instructions



Fun Fact: Inspired the Merovingian tie used in The Matrix
Brent Murrell created this knot back in 1995 as an adaptation of the Windsor. The actual knot itself is very similar to that of the Windsor but the difference lies where the large end hangs behind the tail end of the tie creating an unorthodox look.

Murrell Knot Instructions



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March 23, 2016

How To Wear A Tan Suit 3 Ways

How To Wear A Tan Suit


Ready, Set, Spring. Rules To Wearing The Tan Suit.

The tan suit is the quintessential Spring / Summer menswear piece you NEED.  The tan suit is the stylish work horse of warm weather fashion. It can be accessorized, deconstructed, dressed up, dressed down and transformed to fit any said or unsaid dress code. The most important  three events you’ll need a tan suit for are: Business Events, Weddings and Dates.  We have you covered: we’ve created a fool proof guide to what to wear with a tan suit by each of these three occasions.

Business Events

If you have to wear a suit for work and you have to travel, you’ll know the importance of seasonal suiting. The tan cotton suit will be your go to business suit for those hot months. It allows you that hard to achieve balance of style and professionalism. For a promotion-worthy get up, follow the visuals in our chart and pair a tan suit with the proper fashion components and accessories. Stick to the classics with your accessories. We highly recommend either a  power stripe tie or a classic pin dot tie. With business attire, you want to look stylish in the pre-determined classics. Don’t try and re-invent the proverbial wheel.



Springtime is the season for engagements and weddings so be prepared to be deluged by invitations. This is where your tan suit will seriously earn its keep. The key to winning at your wedding look comes down to two factors: colors and accessories. Spruce up your tan suit with pink and coral ties, pink bow ties and patterned pocket squares. Coordinate the colors of your ties with your pocket squares with your socks unless you opt to go sock less which is popular for outdoor weddings.  Tan suits can be dressed up with vests so that is always option you have to differentiate your tan suit.



Look sharp for date night in your tan suit by sticking to a cool palette of tans and navy blues. The contrast of this palette will have your date captivated.  Be sure to mix and match your patterns to show your character and personality. Also, don’t be afraid of “dressing down” the suit by wearing more casual shirts, experimenting with sneakers and loafers and yes, going sockless. This conveys a cool attitude that separates your professional life, from your personal life. For date night, we recommend accessorizing with skinny linen ties and patterned pocket squares

Mix and Match your way through this Spring and Summer with these three A+ looks.


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February 15, 2016

Man Up With Your Necktie


Man Up  –  10 Manly Ways To Use Your Necktie


1. The Necktie Tow.  Who needs a Tripe A card when you have a necktie and a pickup truck. Hitch your way to hero status by using your tie as a tow pull. Works best with sports cars.


2.  Lasso a Beer.  Show everyone who’s BOSS and lasso anything within reach with your collection of dapper neckties. You’ll become the most popular guy at happy hour when you lasso that can of Schlitz.


3.  Fight Club. Wrap those knuckles up in your favorite necktie and pounce on your opponent in the ring. And remember, what happens in fight club, stays in fight club.


4. Don’t Sweat The Small Stuff. Man up your game and use your neckties as a sweatband.  Fight the sweat in a pinch and grab for a necktie.


5. Sling It. If you find yourself in need of medical attention, think outside the limitations of your first aid kit. Your tie can add some silky comfort as a sling.


6.  The Dog Walk.  You forgot your leash and you dog needs a walk? Don’t fret. Man up, take off your tie and use it as a leash. Heads will turn and hearts will melt.


7.  The Tearjerker.  Ease the troubles of those around you. Show you really care and instead of getting up to get  tissues, offer your necktie to wipe away those tears.


8. The Great Escape.  If you find yourself in a precarious situation and need to escape, use your tie as a rope. Make your great escape and no one will be the wiser. And bonus points if you have your tie bar to pick any locks along the way.


9. Poison Protector.  Bam! You get bit by a poisonous snake out of the blue and don’t know what to do. Take of your tie and tie it near the snake bite to stop the flow of venom to your heart.  The necktie can literally be a life saver.


10. The Hog Tie. Save the day and fight crime with your necktie.  If you see a crime going down and need to stop the perp, use your tie and you knowledge of tie knots to tie them up!