Newsweek is bringing back a popular style guide for a dress code that many say is too strict for most teenagers.
The magazine’s new guide, called “The Dressed Woman’s Guide to Dress Code,” was written by professional dress code expert Sarah Jaffe, a senior editor at Vanity Fair.
Jaffe says that it’s an “appropriate guide for the ‘new’ teen who wants to feel confident about wearing clothes that don’t make them look ‘attractive.'”
The guide comes with a number of tips on how to dress professionally for a variety of occasions, from when you’re going out to when you go to a concert to a wedding.
One of the tips is that, “If you want to look like a ‘grown up,’ you need to be able to wear clothes that are appropriate for your age, body type, body language and body shape.
That means, if you want your outfit to fit in with the rest of your life, dress up,” Jaffe writes.
“For example, if your dress fits in with your other clothes, but you want it to fit better, you need something that has a lot of stretch, a high waist, and a low waist.”
The guide is designed to help teens understand how to look good and also to help dress codes get updated.
“The advice that we give is that the best dress code is one that can be easily understood by a wide range of people,” Jaffe writes.
The guide also outlines what to wear for a wedding, as well as the best ways to present yourself in a professional setting.
Jaffee suggests wearing the best clothes for any occasion and not necessarily for your date’s special day.
“This means that a dress that will suit your body type is not necessarily the best fit for your partner,” she writes.
Jasker says she’s had teens respond positively to the guide, saying, “It made me feel like I was in control of my wardrobe.
It made me think more about my own style, my own image, my family, and my own body.”
And, she says, it made her feel more confident about looking good.
The book also features advice for parents and other adults, as Jaske notes, “I was surprised by how many of my students responded to the book with questions like, ‘Am I going to look bad or is this really important?'”
Jaskers book is also available in the U.K. and the U