Business casual look in summer – How to combine a white shirt in summer
Business casual is the combination of casual clothes with office pieces that makes the outfit business appropriate. Balancing that fine line isn’t always easy, and today we’re sharing some styling tips for the right business casual look for summer. In this styling guide we focus on the business look, are you a fashion girl or just want to learn more about fashion and the right styling, then be sure to check here: styling tips for every day
Button the white shirt casual
Finding the perfect “white button up” is not so easy and often the little things make the big differences. First, here are a few tips on what to look for in a white shirt.
- The best material is cotton and especially in summer it is more air permeable
- A slightly fitted shirt is a better choice for your casual business look, make sure you buy one with this in mind
- To be able to combine it versatile, it should not have pockets
For summer, you can unbutton the top buttons of your shirt, roll up the sleeves a bit and tuck them loosely into your pants. This is how you created a casual business casual look. If you are going on after work, you can unbutton the shirt further and let one shoulder peek out for a sexy one-shoulder look when meeting friends.
Paperbag pants are perfect for a business casual summer look
These paperbag pants are my favorite for a business casual summer look, because color-wise they match the typical office color palette and are super comfortable. Typical office colors are beige, cream, gray, blue, black and white. Paperbag trousers cut a good figure and are absolutely suitable for the office look.
Summer shoes in business casual style
Which shoes are best to combine with the casual business look? In summer we prefer to wear loafers, chic espadrilles and slingbacks. This year especially trendy, ballerina and these can be super styled for a business look. This is a small selection of the perfect summer shoes for the office and you can find all shoe trends for 2021 in the reading tip, below: