Do you wear a suit on a flight, trv? Why or why not?

Do you wear a suit on a flight, trv?

Why or why not?

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  1. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    If I’m in business class, flying for work. Yes.

  2. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    an awkward oversized retrostyle suit like review brah

  3. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Travel light with a backpack and wear the suit because its too bulky to store

  4. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Never, I exclusively fly in t-shirts and joggers.
    >Why or why not?
    Suits are uncomfortable, I don't wear a suit for work and I find the entire idea of suits/"business attire" pretty senseless so I never comply with it unless I absolutely must. I don't feel the need to impress anyone when I fly business/first class, the fact that I already bought a ticket to the cabin (with my dad's frequent flyer points) should say enough. I rarely fly domestic, if I'm on a plane I'm on a minimum 6 hour international flight and I'd rather be comfortable during that time than stuffed into a two-piece.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      >Suits are uncomfortable

      Shut the frick up poorgay, only shitty suits are uncomfortable. A proper suit (that someone like you can't afford) is the most comfortable set of proper clothing you'll ever wear.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        Lol. I like to dress up but would not wear a suit in a plane unless it was a short trip and/or I had a meeting not long before landing. Would not wear track pants as well because they are hideous and should be used only when at home or exercising.
        If you want to "dress up" at a long trip, just wear a pair of chino trousers, a pair of loafers and a long sleeve polo shirt. Perhaps some buttom up shirt instead but I do not think they are comfortable to sleep with. You'll be better dressed than 99% of passengers.

        You're exagerating. Even a bespoke suit made with the best wool would be much more uncomfortable than a nice t-shrt (pima or sea island cotton) and comfortable trousers. Suits are not made to wear while sleeping.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        no matter how well-tailored and well fitting the suit is, it isn't more comfortable than sweatpants and a tee shirt. quit being disingenuous

        for what it's worth, I basically only wear track suits on flights. not dissimilar to this

        the hill that I WILL die on however is wearing fricking slip-ons/flip flops/thongs/shower shoes
        wear some fricking shoes. I hate seeing MEN'S TOES

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          If you dress for comfort, why don't you just wear pyjamas. They look better than your polyester "track" suit. Are you trying to look like you are all athletic and just came from the gym? They are just shiny sweatpants.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        At my old workplace I would frequently encounter ultra high net worth clients (9+ figs), and none of them wore suits even though the setting was business related. They just wore clothing. Maybe a collared shirt underneath their sweater. Their wagie assistants did wear suits though. Because that's what a suit is. A white collar wagie uniform

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          That's just degeneracy though. Its now the style to play down your status and pretend you are "practical minded". What it really is, is a complete lack of aesthetic taste. Their kids all do frickloads of drugs and their families are all dying out fast while they live in 50 million dollar ugly mcmansions and talk about how many brown children theyve personally saved through donation. Poltical leaders all still wear suits, and it is for a reason.

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            >Poltical leaders all still wear suits, and it is for a reason.
            yes, because they use it to publicly cope with their incompetence

            • 10 months ago
              Anonymous

              >HURR DURR ALL POLITICIANS ARE SCUM
              teenager mindset. They wear suits because nobody takes you seriously in a stained wifebeater.

              • 10 months ago
                Anonymous

                *Mogs your suit

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          This. Suits are uniforms, not fashion statements, nor status symbols. People who think "suits = muh classy/muh traditionalism" are proud of gold plated name tags.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        You sound exactly like the kind of autistic c**t who looks up to fictional characters like Patrick Bateman.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        >A proper suit [...] is the most comfortable set of proper clothing
        i have heard this multiple times and i have no idea where people get this dumbassery from
        if it's so comfortable why don't you go and hike a mountain with it? fricking moron

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          It’s a lie. Even a $7000 Saville bespoke won’t be as comfortable as a hoodie and sweatpants. Simple as.

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            it's a lie that's widely spread and it's pretty sad that so many people have to rely on such a crotch to be respected

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          No problem, degenerate slob.

  5. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Only if I have to go directly to a client location after landing.

  6. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Dress like a bum whenever I travel so as not to be a target

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      Dressing like a bum makes you stand out as a foreigner in Latin America, unless you also smear yourself with filth. Then you will be just another gamin.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        Zero interest in traveling through SA so guess I'm good

  7. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I wear my bulky clothes which also tend to be heavier than other clothes so it saves space. Also planes tend to run cold (or hot) so the extra layers let you better fit the plane climate.

  8. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    It's not worth the risk of somebody spilling a drink or something on it. Better to wear comfy clothes and change when you get there

  9. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Lmao suit gays aren't impressing anyone. Chads wear track pants, a hoodie and the in flight slippers for a comfy flight.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      I just like suits, I wear them all the time.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        homosexual

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        >I REMEMBER YOUUUUUUUUUU

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      based dgaf pilled
      probably get your cheesy dick sucked by a cute planewaifu too while business virgin chews his lobster

  10. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    In the days before airport security dressing nice might have made sense but not now. I want clothes I can easily remove.

  11. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I don’t want my 10 crying (mixed race) step-babies to throw up on it

  12. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Not unless it was required by a job. The only other people wearing suits on planes are people stuck in the past and people who believe the utterly fake bullshit about getting an upgrade if you're well dressed.

  13. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I like wearing crappy poorgay clothes when flying first class and watching the suits go to pleb class.

  14. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Usually wear some chinos and a cardigan, might throw on a dress shirt and a tie if I'm feeling fancy at the moment. It's worth it for the differential treatment that you receive from people around you, especially from the older air stewardesses if you flirt and banter with them for a bit

  15. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I’ve worn suits on planes four or five times in total, out of many, many business trips. I’ve done it because I have gone to airports immediately out of business meetings, so I already had a suit on and either couldn’t be bothered or didn’t have time to change, or to save a bit of space when I was traveling with only a small carry-on. It’s also a feasible option if you’re heading directly to a meeting from the plane; assuming you’re in business and can hang your jacket up on a hangar in the vestibule in-flight, most people come out less rumpled-looking having worn the suit than having just retrieved it from a garment bag. But if you haven’t got time to change before a meeting you are probably not the big shot you like to pretend to be. You are being treated with disrespect by your paymasters.

    As others have noticed, it’s not comfortable to fly in a suit, and it’s not as though it impresses anyone. There’s a reason people in the know usually don’t do it.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      > hangar
      *hanger. Voice recognition seems to have noticed I was talking about airplanes.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      >There’s a reason people in the know usually don’t do it.
      Even today suits convey a sort of seriousness and status, even if you dont have actual status. I agree it's not worth it if youre a scrub flying economy (like me) because the odds of successful networking with the rando beside you is not high. But, it really is worth it in most other contexts. There's a reason you see execs and politicians and Serious People Doing Serious ThingsTM wear them, even in stupid weather that the slacks and blazer are completely out of match with, and that's because it has a serious effect on our human social status percieving hindbrain.

      (Just a bit of soapbox, carry on)

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        > But, it really is worth it in most other contexts. There's a reason you see execs and politicians and Serious People Doing Serious ThingsTM wear them, even in stupid weather that the slacks and blazer are completely out of match with, and that's because it has a serious effect on our human social status percieving hindbrain.
        As someone who was a full-time Suit™ for a few years, albeit never a particularly powerful one, I have certainly seen elements of this when on the street in a suit, in North America, Asia, and Europe; parts of Latin America and Africa, too, although there’s a broader range of ways to look powerful in many countries. But wearing a suit does elicit distinctive responses from a lot of people in a lot of places. I had a boss just before I was inaugurated into the Suit™ ranks who would always be suited up for any public event anywhere, even in Silicon Valley, where suits are relatively rare. He encouraged me to to the same, pointing out that the worst thing that could ever happen would be “that you would be the best-dressed person in the room,” and there’s some truth to that. It’s harder for women, but it’s difficult for a man to end up overdressed in any professional setting.

        That said, though, I don’t think it extends to airplanes. Anybody under the age of about sixty sitting in business class in a suit comes across as a midlevel striver, an overworked junior functionary, a newly minted VP at a bank (this only sounds impressive until you realize that big investment banks are like 40% Vice Presidents). The guy in a suit in Business reports to the guy in inconspicuously very expensive casualwear in First.

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          Just wondering, did you have suits in different fabrics for different climes, like seersucker and linen for somewhere warm, then a wool one for somewhere cold?

          • 11 months ago
            Anonymous

            > Just wondering, did you have suits in different fabrics for different climes, like seersucker and linen for somewhere warm, then a wool one for somewhere cold?
            Not nearly enough of them, but sort of. Most of my suits were just different weights of wool; I have had the distinct displeasure of wearing a wool suit in Bangkok, although mercifully the suit was unlined and relatively lightweight, and I didn’t have to spend more than a few minutes during daylight hours anywhere that wasn’t aggressively air-conditioned. My company was extremely square, so I could never have gotten away with pure linen—it’s impossible to keep crisp in humid weather, and only Westerners are OK with the more casual rumpled-linen look. Likewise, most seersucker would probably have been too bright for a business meeting with the boring uptight Asian people I was meeting, although had I been meeting with anyone creative or cool I probably could have gotten away with it.

            I did finally get a linen/some-kind-of-rayon blend suit that both held up pretty well and was slightly kinder in hot weather, but I mostly just stuck to climate-controlled environments and tried to minimize exertion.

            I don’t miss it.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        No money can cover up the smell of no money

  16. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    No, travel for me is for fun or for informal work, I own a suit but can't think of the last time I wore it. Being comfortable on a long flight is more important to me that looking like death warmed over after a long flight but in a suit.

  17. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I don't wear a suit because suits are for work, and I don't travel to work.

    >muh nightclubs
    >muh casinos
    >muhchelin star restaurants
    You can wear venue-appropriate attire without being dressed to the 9s.

  18. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I don't go full 2 piece. but i do wear a tie. i like ties. i have about 20 of them.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      See that's my least favorite part. I'll wear a sportscoat and slacks but I haven't worn a tie for a decade.

  19. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I remember reading an interview from one of the top yacht salesmen in the world. He shared some of the wisdom that he had accrued over his 20+ years of selling mega yachts to super rich people.

    What he said was that like 90% of people who showed up in suits were pretenders who had no actual intention or affordability of buying a yacht, but they just wanted to look and feel important. When a flashy guy and a guy in worn-out work boots showed up, he would always prioritize the guy in the work boots because there was a much higher chance that guy actually had a lot of money

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      This is because the puritan roundhead culture won out over the caveliers in america before it expanded into the global empire. Overmoral puritan gays love to play up how humble and down to earth they are, just regular old working class sensible people who happen to have money.

      They have no taste and surround themselves with ugly shit and are proud of it.

  20. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Not for a vacation but if I meed to bring a suit I'll wear it on the plane to stop folds developing. I don't understand these comments about it being uncomfortable, a nicely fitting suit is incredibly comfy. It also gives you plenty of internal jacket pockets which I like for passports etc.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      >using an airplane bathroom in a suit

      Wtf is wrong with you

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        This, you're supposed to just shit your pants

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        Bathrooms on long haul business are okay.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        Just go to the business longue and grab one of the free business diapers before boarding

  21. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    in my experience, staff tend to treat you better if you're dressed up

  22. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Suits are cringe in general, they exist to try and impress others which is pathetic. The definition of vanity, get over yourself homosexual.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Wearing a suit is a sign of respect.
      Slobs are scum.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      >introverts perpetually failing to understand that humans are a social collective species
      You're not some disagreeable genius living in nowheresville pushing out works of scientific or literary achievement. Do something respectable, anything at all, and you get a pass for dressing like a slob. Otherwise, you are just acting with crab-bucket mentality because you understand you cannot get others to view you with respect.

      Vanity is obsession with self-image to the point of excluding the viewpoints of others, you are practicing intellectual vanity to cope with your lack of social success.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        >Do something respectable, anything at all, and you get a pass for dressing like a slob. Otherwise, you are just acting with crab-bucket mentality because you understand you cannot get others to view you with respect.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        you're an insufferable homosexual

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          He's on the right board

  23. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    every time I flew solo with a sport jacket the staff upgraded my seat at check in.

  24. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Which industries (and specific roles) are you guys in that you're flying business class?
    I make 250k TC; 800k net worth and I've only flown business class once. It was my own flight for personal reasons. Pretty dang comfy.

    I'm a codegay, so I know we aren't respected within most companies and have little reason to travel for a business need.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      I'm an engineer and fly out to client sites all the time on the company dime. all the miles + status allow me to fly business class every time regardless of if its for work or leisure. my company also doesn't buy my tickets for me and lets me buy them myself with a Delta credit card and just reimburses me so thats even more miles.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      I run the commercial side of a biotech company. It's worth the company paying for business class so I can do some work/eat etc during the teip rather than just losing a day.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      I was working for a small, horrible consulting firm. The firm was officially a market and competitive intelligence consultancy, so in practice they did a combination of work that bordered on corporate espionage and work that bordered on government relations/lobbying, but stayed just far enough from the legal definitions of either of those to keep the partners out of jail. Started as an analyst and researcher, ended up in an ungodly hybrid of business development and account management—essentially selling services, presenting big findings, and kissing the asses of particularly lucrative clients. It was a sleazy business.

      I did it for five years and lost half my soul; the firm was split into a couple of distinct business units that were sold off to bigger companies a couple of years after I GTFO. I’m still not sure if that was just to make money/get off a sinking ship, or because someone crossed a legal line somewhere or other. The worst thing that actually happened before I left was that someone was quietly declared persona non grata in one of the countries where we had a big client, and we had to abandon all operations there in a hurry. I quit immediately afterward.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Well there's your problem. You need to be in sales. Even sales guys earning 30k base get flown around.

  25. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I wont wear them on flights but Ill wear them on arrival. Suits, sports jackets, blazers will outright give you massive social benefits anywhere even if you go a bit more casual with them (shit like plain white tee and a black/blue blazer) so you're handicapping yourself when you dont dress well.
    >chicks much more open to approaches
    >restaurants and businesses give better service under false expectation of bigger tip/bill
    >clubs less likely to deny entry as a single guy
    There is no downside except that you'll want to avoid sketchy areas more (which imo isnt even a downside). If you do blazers you can also just fold them on your lap on the flight instead of having to go full out hanger in first or dress bag in the overhead.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      >clubs less likely to deny entry as a single guy
      What kind of clubs are you going to in a suit?

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        Japanese gentleman's clubs. They don't let scrubby ass dudes inside without one, let alone scrubby ass gaijin.

        >DAME DAME

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      I suit does make you look more respectable, that's for sure. But that doesn't mean I'm going to larp when I have no reason to, I'm not meeting clients at the airport. I sure as hell don't wear "athleisure" because I have some self respect. Might as well dress like picrel, you might get more elbow room.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        saves a pretty penny on luggage taxes as well.

  26. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    No, never. I work in consulting with a travel requirement of 30% a year. It's always business casual, not once in the five years of doing this have I worn a suit.

  27. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    You should be wearing a suit every day. Respect yourself and others will respect you too.

  28. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    oh no what about the approval of complete strangers

  29. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Last time I tried wearing a suit they sat me next to a screaming baby who threw up on me.

  30. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I'm 34 years old and have never, ever wore a suit in my life and probably never will. I excel at my job by being good at it, not by looking like I'm good at it.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      >I'm 34 years old and have never, ever wore a suit in my life and probably never will. I excel at my job by being good at it, not by looking like I'm good at it.
      I was in my early 30s before I had to wear a suit, and I kind of hated it at first—among other things I had to shell out a couple of grand from my first paychecks to get what was almost an entire new wardrobe. I showed up on my first day at the new job in what I thought was very sharp business casual (slacks, dress shirt, blazer, but no tie and not a real suit), and noticed almost immediately that everyone male with an office wore a tie; biz casual was for cubicles only. It was maddening, because although many colleagues occasionally had to meet with suity people like politicians and titans of industry at short notice, I just sat in an office wearing a suit nine days out of ten. But I caved to peer pressure because I had a door that closed and an assistant.

      Eventually I came to appreciate the suit—it made getting dressed for work really easy, like wearing a uniform. That suit, that shirt, that tie, those shoes and belt. As I kept it all clean and pressed I knew it was an easy way to always be presentable even when getting dressed half-asleep in the dark, and I never had to worry about accidentally being too scruffy (all my previous jobs had officially been “business casual,” but young people’s idea of business casual is actually more like old people’s casual, and often looks quite shitty to fogeys).

      There’s an element of pointless performative professionalism to it, and I think even in straightlaced industries it will eventually die out in favor of a more casual world, but it was actually really easy to enjoy, once I got used to it.

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        My job is literally to answer the phone. Nobody on my entire floor wears formal clothes.

        You've never been to a wedding or a funeral?

        No, I'm not close with any of my family and I have no friends.

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          >No, I'm not close with any of my family and I have no friends.
          CRAAAAAAAAAAAWWWLIIINNNGG INNNN MY SKIIIIIIIIIIN
          no but uh, that sucks dude, sorry to hear it.

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          >No, I'm not close with any of my family and I have no friends.

          Anon you have us and this magical place! So here's some friendly advice, invest in a couple of suits for different occasions, and go meet people at happy hour. There's gotta be at least one decent bar lounge close to you. A nice smile and a decent jacket will make you look very approachable. Talk to the bartender, talk to the person that looks like he had a tough day at work, talk to some old timers, talk to some milfs...
          Right now you just sound like a no-pussy-getting-contrarian!

          • 11 months ago
            Anonymous

            >different occasions
            what occasion? I sit at home and I work, that's it.
            >meet people
            yeah nah I have Aspergers

            • 10 months ago
              Anonymous

              then frick off moron !
              no one here wants to hear your aspy opinions

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      You've never been to a wedding or a funeral?

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        Slacks and a dress shirt for either. There's literally no reason to wear a suit in the current year unless you work in finance at a large firm

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          A lot of high end restaurants will deny entry for dinner service if you don't have a jacket. For anyone who loves good food that's a pretty good reason to wear a suit jacket or at the very least a sports coat

          • 11 months ago
            Anonymous

            any restaurant with bullshit rules like that can suck my nuts. Probably the kinda place where you pay 50 bucks for 2 squirts of mayo on a cracker. Frick that.

            • 11 months ago
              Anonymous

              >any restaurant with bullshit rules like that can suck my nuts.
              Some of them actually keep a jacket or two to lend at the maître d’s station. The old joke is that these are inevitably ill-fitting and ugly so that all staff know to treat you with contempt.
              >Probably the kinda place where you pay 50 bucks for 2 squirts of mayo on a cracker.
              I think you mean a drizzle of artisanal truffle quail egg aioli over handcrafted Etrurian heritage spelt flatbread, but yeah, these places aren’t going to be cheap.
              >Frick that.
              Fair enough. I’m not excited by fine dining, either, particularly since I quit drinking, but a tasting menu with wine pairings is worth experiencing once or twice in life. Certainly no classier way to drink too much.

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          What a strange stance. There are reasons but it just doesn't seem like you're receptive to any of them

        • 11 months ago
          Anonymous

          You’ll be denied entrance to tons of places without a jacket. Clearly never been to a black tie event either. What an absurd stance.

  31. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    no I'm unemployed

  32. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Yeah I always dress up to impress people I will never see again in my life and who don't care about me and maybe glance at me once on a 6 hour flight.

  33. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    i wear knee length shorts and a sweatshirt. i fly business. my sweatshirt and shorts are probably as costly than the average business class suit.
    i have nothing to prove to anyone else in business class and no one cares anyway.

  34. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    I fly longhaul business class but I still dress pretty casually. Jeans, nice shoes--but never a suit.

  35. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    comfort > fashion

  36. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    I'm going to wear a suit next time just to see what happens. I'll be in business class on my next trip to Ireland (for a seminar ) no way I would wear a suit in peasant class. Can you imagine being squeezed next to some filthy mouthbreather with Doritos stains on their "workwear" pants?

    Several questions:
    How do you sleep in a suit in the lay flat seats? If you change, do you ask the flight attendant for a hangar for pants?
    Do you take your tie off on the plane? I don't want to spill champagne and caviar on it.
    How can I score with a young Irish lass if all the young flight attendants have the worst shifts at the rear of the plane? The older ones have the cushy jobs in business. Unfortunately, I believe aer lingus doesn't have a first class cabin. Either way, the closer you sit to the pilot, the older the staff.
    Finally, is it weird to go cooming in a suit?

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      >How do you sleep in a suit in the lay flat seats? If you change, do you ask the flight attendant for a hangar for pants?
      As you are sitting the flight attendant will approach you to offer to hang up your jacket for you. I’ve literally never seen anyone take their pants off in-flight, although you should certainly have room in the lavatory to do so, and can probably hand your trousers to the same flight attendant who hung up your jacket for you so they will spend the next few hours together. You will look like an insane sperg, of course, but there you go.
      >Do you take your tie off on the plane? I don't want to spill champagne and caviar on it
      Yes, and also your dress shirt. You leave these in the garment bag with the suit you are now not actually wearing in flight.

      Or, y’know, just don’t slop food and beverages over yourself.

      >How can I score with a young Irish lass if all the young flight attendants have the worst shifts at the rear of the plane?
      You are not fricking anyone in your lay-flat seat, old or young, so this is a pointless question.

      I’m not sure how well the front-of-plane=older flight attendants model holds up on Aer Lingus at any rate. Flight attendants on most non-US carriers skew younger than their American peers. Women get married and/or so something else.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        >You are not fricking anyone in your lay-flat seat, old or young, so this is a pointless question.
        Not looking to score on the plane, obviously, but after arriving at the destination. Flight attendants have time off after overseas flights. Aer lingus staff would be based in Dublin. Many are single. I have dated several (not aer lingus).

        Passengers fricking in the bathroom on the plane is not unheard of. It's going to be a lot of bumping into the walls. I wonder who gets to walk out first.

  37. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    >be american
    >don't wear suit coming home after 15 days abroad(one day over the legal limit of 2 weeks for vacation)
    >berated by local officers about how I spent too long on holiday and how the limit is 2 weeks per year off ONLY
    >have to pay excess tip(along with fine) to be allowed back in

    Never again.

  38. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    Suits are only good for getting laid. I legit pulled hotter b***hes on dating apps using suit pics than I ever did with my 6 pack shirtless pics

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      >6 pack shirtless pics

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        Unlike you m8 i actually look good shirtless. and it matters less than you think to women 8 and above

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          >tfw you target 7s for easy lays
          I found beach pics didnt work as well as casual selfies in your room for finding chicks dtf on apps. Something about insta-frenly pics gives off tryhard energy

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            In my experience travel pics and hobbies (interesting and adventurous ones, like sailing) are what most work. Although I'm a normie. For a tall ripped man perhaps decent pics in front of a mirror are enough.

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            how many years of working out to become like this?

            • 10 months ago
              Anonymous

              Uhh sportsball as a late teen and just never stopped, mid 20s now. Definitely not in my best shape, this is after a month of eating like shit and like pushups and burpees sometimes. Git gud and it takes a long time for your shape to fade, and comes back fast.

              Pick up heavy things, do intense cardio, eat lots of meat, and then more or less other shit depending if you want to cut or bulk. The rest works itself out.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      What a childish post.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      >6 pack shirtless pics
      that's because only insecure frickbois use pictures like that dweeb

  39. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    I wear a suit but never get to fly anywhere. Oh the irony

  40. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    I wear a casual suit vest when I fly; smart casual. Meanwhile I'm surrounded by women sporting camel toe in yoga pants, etc.

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