To stand out… to be noticed… you have to be different.
It’s bad enough to have your momma dress you. Worse yet is when it just looks like mamma dresses you.
Well, whether you’ve ever had that problem or not – no matter. Master Attracter is here to give you a secret that'll dramatically enhance the style you project. I've found some deliciously different semi-dress shirts that’ll make you stand out in good ways… in very good ways.
Aside from all of the expensive as hell stuff that are obviously some of the latest styles, I’ll tell you where to get these stylish shirts -cheap- at a common store, that's probably in your neighborhood. This otherwise average store has now started carrying clothing lines unlike they ever have before.
Implementing this secret, you can
The shirts that impress me with their shocking good looks are from the D'amante brand. The particular variation of them that are most snazzarific are the banded collar variety. They're just wonderful. Again, the collar is in a band. An old tech for the band Yes tells me that they're called a "Nehru" collar; someone else tells me that they are referred to as "Mandarin" collars. No matter; they look sparklingly marvelous no matter what you call 'em. They have great lines and colors, that help to accentuate your face and your body's physique much more than a normal dress shirt does. The collar itself is the main detail that makes the shirts look so damn attractive and impressive. The buttons also have a rather unique design. They are hidden behind the seem. It's almost like a Japanese neo-love ninja look, and it's downright sleek.
I used to believe D’amante, in Italiano, meant “The Devil”. Turns out "The Devil" would actually be "il diavolo". Shows how often I speak Italian. Regardless, wearing these shirts, you will look like a little devil. The magnetic attraction these shirts have with hot women has to be seen (or shall I say "experienced") to be believed. The world of higher class women, who before may have been out of your reach, will now be more open to you.
These shirts also have a great impact in other areas of life. In day to day life, for instance, it just seems like people are a lot 'nicer' to me when I wear them. They tend to receive me better, and perhaps give me more privileges than someone they might see who is shabbily dressed. That's just people for you. Some of the "additional privileges" that I've gotten have been enormous.
In Hollywood clubs, for instance, they have areas that are reserved exclusively for people either 'on the list', or obvious VIPs, such as the famous and the immensely rich. Believe it or not, while wearing these shirts, I've slipped into more than a few of these areas unquestioned. I just looked like I belonged there, and acted like I belonged there. Should they question someone with such a power look, and the appropriate non-chalante attitude of the powerful, gatekeepers of these areas could find themselves in some hot water. Real VIPs, when not automatically accepted for who they are, are known to wail "What do you mean 'Am I on the list?!!?'. Do you have any idea who I am? In fact, tell me who are you?'" I believe that anyone who looks and acts the part of someone important, will be treated as someone important, since many 'gatekeeper' type people feel that they'll be severely reprimanded for not treating you as you expect to be treated.
So these shirts are a powerful key to an irresistible image. They really kick ass. But it gets better. There's a secret about these shirts I've yet to share with you.
Remember how I said I’ve chosen to only mention shirt brands which are widely and cheaply available? Even though these shirts have a big impact, I've made good on my promise. You can get these shirts at... at... JCPenny! Isn't that unreal?
I’ve seen these shirts priced from $20 on sale to a meager $32. They look like they cost well over $100! The down side is the fabric they use. It's a blend of only 65% polyester, and 35% cotton. That is to say that 65% of these shirts will melt your balls off, and the other 35% will provide vital breathing. In practice, this isn't too bad. The fabric is fairly thin. It'd just be nice if they could breathe even more.
Fabric concerns aside, aesthetically, D'amante shirts beat the living pants off $200 shirts I've seen at stores like Saks Fifth Avenue. Seriously. Try to find a shopping area where you have easy access to both a Saks and a JCPenny. Then go and compare. You'll be amazed at what a relative turd you look like in an overpriced $200 shirt at Saks, vs. these cheap ass (but hotly designed) shirts at JCPenny. How and why JCPenny ever started carrying these shirts, I will never know.
I'm not sure if these are available nationally yet, but otherwise lame JCPenny has done it again, at least in my local area. A stop at a local mall here in LA revealed another line of banded collar shirts, this time under the "Elliot" label. Some of them are very smart looking, with excellent buttons. They could really capture a women's attention. Unfortunately, the downside to them is a little more extreme than the D'amante shirts offer. Several of their shirts are all polyester. Ick. Try to wear these puppies only when it's cool -- say, at a bar. Some of their designs, though, are a polyester/cotton blend. Be sure to check the label.
I've had some responses from men that after a while, it doesn't seem like they are getting responses from women like they did when they first began wearing these shirts. A little questioning revealed some confusion on a subject I originally thought to be obvious -- how to get a dress shirt cleaned.
I guess that if you're attire is normally a wrinkled tee-shirt and jeans, you don't really have the habits to maintain the upkeep a good looking shirt. You've got to keep good looking clothes looking nice. Don't be cheap -- take shirts like these to the cleaners. Do not go to a so-called "budget" or $1 cleaner; they're no bargain. They'll ruin perfectly good clothes, without taking any responsibility for it -- clothes that cost a lot of money to replace. Any cleaner where there's a 'sour' smell in the air, for instance, isn't even cleaning their own cleaning fluid -- so don't expect them to clean your shirts properly. Try going to a regularly priced cleaner. Go to one in the area that's been around the longest, 10 or more years preferably. With the current level of cleaning technology available, professional cleaning is something of an art... something that only experience -- and lots of it -- can fully teach.
Now, there are two different options for shirts at most cleaners: laundering and dry cleaning. Both should include pressing. Laundering, even at a high quality cleaner, should cost no more than $1-1.50 per shirt. Dry cleaning should run maybe $3-$3.50 per shirt. Dry cleaning definitely keeps your clothes looking newer longer. It's the best option if you tend to take good care of your shirts, don't go to the cleaner very often, and, to be honest, don't sweat that much. If you sweat a lot, you should have the shirts you wear the most laundered -- at least now and then. It tends to remove odors a little better.
There are a couple of different ways cleaners finish a shirt. They'll either do it by hand or use a machine. Go to a cleaner that hand finishes, if you can. This means that they'll actually hand iron out any final kinks in your garment, which will leave your clothes looking better. And since only the most attentive cleaners hand finish, they'll be more likely to do other things right, as well. If they're machine finishing, you'll have some funky depressions left from the machinery itself.
You'll also have options as far as starch goes -- light, medium, or heavy. Starch stiffens a shirt, and keeps it looking nicely pressed longer. However, starch also weakens the fabric of a shirt. A shirt, for instance, might only be able to be heavily starched 10 times, before it starts to look ragged, needing replacement. I recommend at least light starch, so you have some of the benefits of starch, while also avoiding some of the downfalls of a heavy starch. You'll want to experiment with different levels though, depending on your how rough you are with your shirts, and how long in-between cleanings you go.