This might seem like a small thing, but I’ve found that a great deal of my income comes from clothes. I don’t know if you’ve ever had a “darn clothes” list, but it’s pretty common for me to have a list of about three or four dresses and at least two pairs of jeans, a few skirts, and a couple of blouses.
When I was a kid, I owned a clutch-driven store called the Feds. They had a massive collection of black and white striped shirts that came with their new clothes. They never told me what to wear and when. When I was a teen, they said that they were going to a tailor store to get all that clothes. I was happy to be able to wear these clothes but I was terrified by the fact that I never knew exactly what to wear or what I should wear.
I am not ashamed to say that I have a ton of vintage shirts. I am also not ashamed to say that I am a fashion buyer. But I have to confess that I’ve never paid much attention to how much I earn. I tend to think that if I’m going to be paid high enough, then I’ll probably spend it on my hair and makeup.
What’s the difference if you are a fashion buyer or not? Well, the big difference is that fashion buyers don’t have to pay a lot of attention to what’s going on in the world. They just focus on what they wear, what they want to wear, and what they have to wear. If they really want to, they can pay attention to the sales.
If you’re a fashion buyer, then you’ll probably want to spend money on your hair and makeup.
Fashion buyers have all the same interests as everyone else, and they’re not interested in getting high prices for their clothes. They just want to wear the best clothes they can find and have fun doing it.
Fashion buyers are more interested in how they look than how a particular piece of clothing moves around the room. They want to wear the best clothes they can find and have fun doing it.
Fashion buyers have their own style, which often includes a little bit of “look at me” or “I’m hot” attitude. Some fashion buyers even wear the clothes they buy themselves just to be “touched up,” in the sense that it’s like wearing someone else’s clothes, but usually not with an apparent effort to look better.