Is this real? Is this Glendaly really posting something on the blog. Wait, who’s GCeeStyle?
I’m sure there are a lot of questions popping into your head right about now, ie:Where have I Been? Why the name change? What caused my absence? Definitely stay tuned, I have another blogpost coming soon that will answer all of these questions. But to keep this post short & simple, I’ve officially stepped out of my shell in this 8 month long [hiatus &] transition to FL.
I have gone through so many obstacles, stages and changes these past few months; I am beyond happy to finally be comfortable in my space. I filmed a little outfit’s video styling my black H&M Turtle neck in 3 office inspired looks – I’m still working on finding the right spot to film at home. I think I may have found it, next step is to work on creating creatively there.
I hope you enjoy this video! I’m totally still woking on getting my groove, and set-up, back.
It’s been a good minute since I picked up a camera & shot on manual.
Before I started my blog, heck, before I even started my YouTube channel, I first became interested being behind the camera. I even applied to FIT in the hopes of majoring in Fashion Photography. But I’ll be honest, I didn’t really commit to photography the way I should have and wasn’t really surprised when I got my rejection letter, either. Life. It happens.
& I’m not sure if it’s just me, but I’ve been feeling super nostalgic lately – I’ve been itching to get back into old habits.
With that in play & my current, serious obsession with the whole Mom/Daughter-Blogger-Duo-thing, I decided to spend an afternoon shooting with my mini. When we’re out and about, she always asks me to take her photos – this just felt right.
At the end, I asked her if she had fun doing the shoot and she yelled “Yes!” with no hesitation.
Jacket: Sean John // Gift
What do you think of these photos?
Thank you so much for stopping by! Sending my love. ❤
Today’s post is dedicated to yet another Parsons x Teen Vogue aassigment. The focus on this one is visual merchandising and the science behind making it visually appealing for customers to shop in ‘your store.’
I had the opportunity to work as a Visual Merchandiser at Old Navy for a few months earlier this year – It was a totally new experience for me, but was one that has since stuck with my interests. There’s just something about styling that makes me happy. Though I don’t rock H&M often, every time I walk in there, I’m always impressed with how they style their merchandise. It’s why I decided to go into their store and highlight what they do to offer a better shopping experience for their customers.
This location is in Manhattan, New York. It’s a newer location – and the vibe of it rules.
As far as the actual store design goes: let’s face it, there’s just something about a white, crisp, store. Add mirrors to that, and you’d have an ‘infinite feeling’ experience while the chandeliers only add to the ‘runway-meets-streetstyle’ atmosphere. The store totally feels open and ready to take you on a fashion closet ride.
One thing that I found interesting was the placement of the sales item; they were placed where customers walked to most – the escalators and the fitting rooms. Speaking on the actual placement of the non-sale garments: I immediately noticed that they were properly styled. Dresses would be next to coats while tops and bottoms were together in color coordination. It’s an eye appealing set-up.
I still have a huge interest in Visual Styling & Merchandising, so this is definitely a field I plan to continue to expand my knowledge and experience. Especially since I plan to open up my own store – these are skills I will be using for years to come.
This post is dedicated to Class 3, Assignment 1 in the online Fashion Essentials course from Parsons x Teen Vogue. The goal of this assignemt is to understand the differences in production costs between both small and large companies.
We were to create an accessory inspired by a mood board we previously created for another assignment; and find out how much it cost to produce it. Once we were done with that, our next step was to find the same pieces at a cheaper price and calculate what it would cost to produce it as whole sale.
Here is my design and what it was inspired by:
The original price for the supplies used to create this necklace are as follow:
Jump Rings/Claw/Chain/Endings: $1
Hemp Strings: $0.50
Production Cost: $4.80
Retail Value: $8.00
I found the supplies cheaper on a wholesale site. The price for the new supplies are as follow:
Jump Ring/Claw/Chain/Endings: $0.50
Hemp String: $0.01
Production Cost: $2.70
Retail Value: $8.00
Finding supplies cheaper and being able to produce more products faster allows you to make a greater profit. The downside on that is that the quality of clothing definitely decreases when more of the same items are produced.
I’ll explain this further in my next assignment blogpost. Keep an eye out for it in the next few days.
Thank you so much for stopping by and taking a peek at a Parsons x Teen Vogue assignment. Hope you enjoyed!
I’ve been seeing Raiding my Boyfriend’s Closet type videos all over YouTube lately, and I am totally into it.
I wear my boyfriend’s clothes all of the time, so when I saw that this was an actual thing, I needed to get in on the action. I might do a full lookbook soon, styling some of my boyfriend’s pieces, but as a test video, I decided to stick with just two outfits – a day and a night look.
I styled my boyfriends Jumper for my day look because it’s something a lot of girls steal from their boyfriend’s closet. It’s oversized, comfortable, and there’s no better feeling than smelling like your boyfriend is with you all day.
For my night look, I went with his hockey Jersey – I love how it’s also a bit oversized, so I can definitely pull it off as a dress. I added shorts underneath, though, just to keep the look modest.
Here’s my video on how I styled a day and night look stealing pieces from my boyfriend’s closet: