Which Waistline style should I take for wedding dress?


This regal, raised waistline, starting just beneath the bust, continues to be the rage on runways. The skirt falls in a slight A-line and is named after the style’s popularity during the Empire period in France.
Who it flatters: If you are small-chested and slim;the waist-minimising cut allows extra room for brides who want to divert attention away from their tummy or are pregnant.
NOT GOOD FOR: brides with a big bust (it tends to make you appear top-heavy) or full hips.


Resting between the rib cage and the hips, this style reflects where a woman’s waistline really is.
Who it flaaters: almost everyone; long-waisted gals look divine in this style(it shortens their midsection). It also accentuates hourglass figuures
NOT GOOD FOR: anyone wider around the middle.


The V- shape is it’s hallmark; this curved style’s point falls thress to five inches below the natural waistline..
Who it flatters: it’s effective for short-waisted women(it elongates the torso);taperingalso trims a thick middle.
NOT GOOD FOR: large tummies or the pregnant.

Side drape

It slants diagonally across the body, starting fom the natural waist, ending an inch or two below the hips.
Who it flatters: Full-figured gals benefit from its slenderizing results;draping camouflages a less-than-toned tummy.


Depending on whether it falls nearer you natural waist or your derriere, this can look regal or rockin’.
Who it flatters: For chicks with wide hips, a waist that hits near your belly button lengthens your middle, disguising buleg.
NOT GOOD FOR: those with narrow shoulders (gives you an A shape) or long waists. 

Artical by Coral’s Bridal

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