Swim Suit Fits
Shopping can be a nightmare especially for those who can't be seen buying anything sexier than a tube sock. Buying swim wear in public, for one,
might just be the worst. You've got the nosy bystanders waiting to see what you'd pick out from the rack next, the seemingly judgmental store
attendants raising their eyebrows every time you ask for a suit in your size, and the mean stores who decided that a common viewing area or central
mirror is better than individual mirrors in each dressing room. It's not only psychologically excruciating but it can also be considered suicide!
Before you get a *serious heart attack* from embarking on your swimsuit quest, you have to look at yourself in the mirror and identify what your assets
and "areas of improvement" are. Don't worry, nobody is around to judge you. And everything that you could think of is only between you and the
mirror. I suggest picking out a clean mirror in a room with sufficient lighting so you can't miss a single flaw, like a minute dimple or stubborn mass of
flab. You are your worst critic, however, you should love your body with all its imperfections because if you don't, who else will?
If you're faced with a little unwanted tummy or belly bump, stay away from complicated suits and stick to the basics. There's a perfectly good reason
that God hasn't phased out the one-piece. If you don't even want to think about details too much, a classic black number would do because black is
known to conceal a few extra pounds. But there are quite a number of one-piece suits out in the market today, which have elegant and snappy bust
bands that capture the eye and create the illusion of a slimmer midsection. Printed suits could also be used to your advantage. Narrow horizontal
stripes, for example, add shape at the waist while vertical lines pull the torso in opposite directions causing the body to look longer. Two contrasting
colors between a suit and its shirrings across the middle of the body will showcase the waist and draw attention upward. I think t