I prefer to dress " business like" myself. Maybe its a female thing lol. I just find that fro some reason I'm more productive that way then if I were to dress comfortably. Im really not sure why but maybe its just that if I'm dressed up I know I'm there for business?
To be honest, I wear jeans and a t-shirt. Pretty casual. I would hate going to work in a suite and tie.
My business doesn't involve meeting clients face to face so I can wear what I like - usually jeans and a tee. If I was meeting up with clients I would try and keep it smart/casual - depending on the occasion and where we were meeting.
I always dress business-casual because it's the most versatile style. I can wear a shirt with a tie + jeans if I have a meeting/lunch or a shirt + short coat. I don't really like wearing suits because they're a bit uncomfortable and I don't like wearing dress shoes. All in all, since I'm young I can get away with my business casual style, maybe when I'm over 50 and have a couple millions in my bank account I'll consider wearing a fancy suit.
for office work i wear shirt ,simple pant ,leather shoes and tie because for business purpose i have to be gentle and seems good looking . it is most important thing for a good business man.
I tend to go with business casual while I'm working: khaki's and a button down shirt with the sleeves rolled up. I think it makes me look cool. When I'm meeting a new client though I make sure to "suit up" in a well tailored getup.
I think the way you dress for business reflects how you view your business as well as what your business is all about. For example, in my office, we are required to wear business casual attire. I tend to stick to a more conservative definition of this and wear skirts, khakis, blouses, etc. This is my career choice and I am a mid level manager. I take my job seriously and want to communicate that to everyone around me. Younger, less career oriented employees take a more liberal approach and wear flip flops instead of sandals, jeans instead of dress pants, and more "flavorful" tops. This isn't to say that they don't take their jobs seriously, but the aren't projecting the same statements with their attire. HOwever, in my husband's business, it is a service oriented affair where employees are expected to get dirty. We have a dress code, but we expect the employees to dress for a hard day's work where they will be getting dirty.
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