They also have one more bonus in their back pocket: a professional stylist telling them what they should (and shouldn't) wear to look their best.
You may not have all those perks at your fingertips, but what you do have in your hands is a formula that can have a dramatic effect on how your figure appears. Learn to conceal your flaws and reveal your assets.
You’re not the only woman who wants to improve her look.
Believe me, even the most beautiful stars feel they need serious help. There’s a lot of pressure on women to be thin, young, and beautiful.
The problem is, the majority of women might not even look good wearing those clothes!
Today, most fashion books and magazine articles fail to distinguish the differences in body types when it comes to giving fashion advice.
And they use vague lists of descriptors for how to look taller or thinner. I began with a science called Anthropometry is the measure of the human form.
It involves gathering statistical data on the variations in body dimensions across the population, all of which plays a huge role in clothing design.
The study, conducted by psychologists Douglas Kenrick, Ph. D., and Jenifer Patch at Arizona State University, concluded that, “If there are a large number of desirable members of one's own sex available, one may regard one's own market value as lower.” And with the surfeit of tall, skinny, beautiful actresses all over the television, the movie screen, and magazines, it’s easy for you to start feeling down on yourself. Remember, all those famously perfect women you’re used to seeing are being helped by a big bag of tricks: bright lights, professional makeup artists, costume designers, personal trainers, production magic, and photographic digital enhancements.You will quickly notice something about these women: Most of them are young, beautiful, tall, and very skinny. In fact, half the women in this country wear a size 14 or above.Yet most of the clothes you find in stores are designed for tall, skinny fashion models.Bradley Bayou is an American fashion designer and author.He is also an ambassador for NEDA, National Eating Disorder Association, where he champions a campaign to promote healthy body images in the media and fashion industry.