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Those clothing items of his definately look nicer ironed. The iron gets all dusty before I need to use it again. All my gym shirts are made of synthetic material that doesn't seem to crush. Otherwise I wear jeans pretty much every day, and they don't need to be ironed.When I was working I did iron my uniform (I wore scrubs which wrinkled easily), but I'm on maternity leave now so the iron is back collecting dust. I don't iron anything, unless the item is all creased up and desperately needs it! I find if I hang things up perfectly after washing, they should dry without creases (depending on the material). Haven't come across anything creased enough to need it and anything slightly creased goes in the dryer in hot for 5-10 mins on its own and it's fine. Now there's 6 of us it would need to be done almost daily and I don't have time for that. I have a front loader with a fast spin speed so even if I hang my freshly washed clothes out on coat hangers they look crinkled.All I know is that the whole female fitness wear industry is the next wave of exploitation because demand is so high women will pay silly money to have the 'best and sexiest' in whatever sort of fashion styles they like. I'd imagine you still get a nicer result if you iron them... All my work gear (industrial type clothing) is cotton stuff but ironing any of that is pointless.Perhaps that's partly the reason why women seem far more interested in ironing, etc. I had a van heusen shirt that was supposed to be iron-free but it still wasn't as crisp as actually ironing it... Most of the artificial fibre fabrics are basically 'plastic' (ie.I don't know what ironing does to cotton fibre fabrics. For everything else, silks and suits – dry cleaners If you say you don't iron – maybe you should mention what sort of work you do -as so many jobs – it would look totally unprofessional to not wear ironed clothing.Many cotton fabrics are not 100 percent cotton either and those (which contain a mix of 'plastic' fibre) perhaps react differently to a hot iron than 100 pct cotton. It actually works if you hang on your line right after washing. I mean we buy clothes that are ironed in the first place. If you are a tradie or something you could get away with it I guess – but office workers, doctors, shop assistants and a myriad of other occupations – don't think so – creased and crumpled clothing would look pretty unprofessional – unkempt and reflective of a certain dont give a poo attitude – and I think the workplace would have a bit to say about that overall image one would be projecting.Most of the time putting them on a hanger for long enough smoothes them out without needing ironing. The non iron work shirts I have still need an iron I reckon and look much better ironed.My partner irons his work shirts and pants (corporate office wear) every week, and other collared button up shirts and casual pants such as chinos as they need it if they look a bit crinkled. I only iron things that look wrinkly, which is like 1% of my wardrobe. My business clothes (strictly for meeting with clients) are pressed by the dry cleaners.
Everyone in my office dresses casually except when meeting clients (Half the office is in market research and the other half is in advertising). seven folded Kiton tie) and then destroy the life out of it by pressing it?
I've tried to explain that ironing is not something her daughter cares about or expects done. Thats 10 business outfits a week plus weekend clothes.