What do you wear when meeting a client?

66 replies
I know you need to look formal but is there such thing as too formal?

D you wear a full blown suit or just a T-Shirt and shorts?
#client #meeting #wear
  • Profile picture of the author shine01
    I think we should choose such dress, which suites us
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6482837].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author tmoby
    Depends on what the meetings for and who your client is. I just met with a construction guy for a small website, so I just wore a nice black logo polo tshirt and pants, he was just in his construction gear.

    Now if I was doing a 10,000 dollar deal with a lawyer or something, dress in a full suit. I always think you should dress one step above who your meeting. That way not too fancy but you still look like you mean business. You know what I'm sayin'?
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6482861].message }}
    • Profile picture of the author TimGreen1
      Originally Posted by tmoby View Post

      Depends on what the meetings for and who your client is. I just met with a construction guy for a small website, so I just wore a nice black logo polo tshirt and pants, he was just in his construction gear.

      Now if I was doing a 10,000 dollar deal with a lawyer or something, dress in a full suit. I always think you should dress one step above who your meeting. That way not too fancy but you still look like you mean business. You know what I'm sayin'?
      Good idea that, I'll use it in the future, thanks!
      {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6482898].message }}
    • Profile picture of the author iAmNameLess
      Originally Posted by tmoby View Post


      Now if I was doing a 10,000 dollar deal with a lawyer or something, dress in a full suit. I always think you should dress one step above who your meeting. That way not too fancy but you still look like you mean business. You know what I'm sayin'?
      There's no need though... and I've done bigger deals than that wearing a t-shirt and khaki shorts and guiness flipflops with a bottle opener on them lol.

      People look up to lawyers, people envy lawyers... but lawyers envy us. As do most people in business.

      We are the gateway to more customers. Next time you meet somebody, you can get a lot more money just from switching the roles and being exclusive and interviewing THEM to make sure they are a good fit for what YOU offer.

      Telling someone NO, makes them want it MORE. Making something exclusive, makes people want to be a part of it. I know we're talking about dress code lol, but I think the outlook and attitude plays a role in what you can or can't pull off.
      {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6483121].message }}
      • Profile picture of the author jakebvs85
        Originally Posted by iAmNameLess View Post

        There's no need though... and I've done bigger deals than that wearing a t-shirt and khaki shorts and guiness flipflops with a bottle opener on them lol.

        People look up to lawyers, people envy lawyers... but lawyers envy us. As do most people in business.

        We are the gateway to more customers. Next time you meet somebody, you can get a lot more money just from switching the roles and being exclusive and interviewing THEM to make sure they are a good fit for what YOU offer.

        Telling someone NO, makes them want it MORE. Making something exclusive, makes people want to be a part of it. I know we're talking about dress code lol, but I think the outlook and attitude plays a role in what you can or can't pull off.
        It's not that they are lawyers and that we look up to them is the reason why we should dress accordingly. I guess it has to do a lot of the nature of the business/meeting and the type of person you're going to meet. In your case, I guess it worked for you. Well, I guess I made my point here.
        {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6496853].message }}
        • Profile picture of the author beeswarn
          Originally Posted by jakebvs85 View Post

          I guess ... ... I guess ... I guess ...
          Exactly. It's unfortunate, but most of the people who offer you advice here are only guessing. Make your first 30 sales presentations of any kind and, among the 200 other useful things you'll learn, you'll learn what to wear.

          If you're afraid/unable/afraid/too busy/afraid/unprepared/afraid to go do that now, then make sure the advice you eventually act on comes from a pro.

          While you're contemplating your wardrobe and considering whose guess here is the best fit for you, I'll already be out there. And so will IAmNameless, trying to beat me.

          Really trying to be helpful here. Set appointments and go to them. Everything else is girlie worrying. I'm leaving the Cosmo Girl Forum now and heading to my first appointment.
          {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6498893].message }}
    • Profile picture of the author st0nec0ld
      Originally Posted by tmoby View Post

      Depends on what the meetings for and who your client is. I just met with a construction guy for a small website, so I just wore a nice black logo polo tshirt and pants, he was just in his construction gear.

      Now if I was doing a 10,000 dollar deal with a lawyer or something, dress in a full suit. I always think you should dress one step above who your meeting. That way not too fancy but you still look like you mean business. You know what I'm sayin'?
      Makes a lot of sense tmoby. This one is noted!
      Signature

      12BET | Live Casino Malaysia

      {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9076846].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author maskmirror
    In depends on a lot of things. Most importantly, it depends on who you're seeing. If possible, you should get a feel of company culture of the company you're doing business with. To a lesser extent it also depends on your own company culture.
    However, on business meetings, adhering to a dress code of business casual is usally a safe bet.
    Signature
    The trick of marketing is to know what to do, when to do it, where to do it, how to do it.
    The ART of marketing is not to give up...
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6483078].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author iAmNameLess
    Last Friday I met with an orthodontist for a big project. I wore a black polo shirt(slimming effect right?) along with shorts, and my flip flops.

    I'm in business for myself, not to have a dress code. That doesn't mean wear wife beaters and holey jeans. A tie? Not for me. Dress shirts and dress pants? I'll wear a dress shirt when I go to a casino or a club, but no... just a polo works well enough for me.

    I think it ultimately depends on your attitude.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6483101].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author sandalwood
    Originally Posted by TimGreen1 View Post

    I know you need to look formal but is there such thing as too formal?

    D you wear a full blown suit or just a T-Shirt and shorts?
    I noticed you listed England as your location. Obviously England like the US has a few cities and towns. What is your local business dress code? Over here, I'd say most of us are pretty relaxed in the way we dress.

    Our clients also don't expect to see a three piece suit walk through the door to talk to them about web work. I've met biz owners who dress worse than me and I'm a shorts, flip flop and pull over shirt person.

    Other than that, close as many deals over the phone as you can and nobody will care what you are wearing.

    Just my 2ยข...

    Tom
    Signature
    Get 30% or More Retirement Income If you are serious about your retirement, you'll love this product.

    The Money Ferret Finance Article Directory
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6483207].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author Erick Griffin
    Matching (non jean) pants and a nice shirt. Once you start talking they shouldn't care if you were sitting on a block of ice naked with a bow tie. I would be more concerned with giving away too much information as I have had a client try to implement what I discussed. It was sad though, kinda like babys' first steps
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6486936].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author Jason Kanigan
    Yes there is such a thing as "too formal".

    Match your audience.

    Wear what they do, but one step up.

    Don't walk into a mechanic's shop wearing a suit.

    Ties freak blue-collar people out.

    Don't walk into an accountant's office wearing jeans and a t-shirt.

    Lack of formal wear here may communicate unprofessionalism.

    Best option: ask your prospect.

    <Laugh>"What should I wear?" They'll immediately make the 'date' connection and laugh too. If they don't want to see a tie they'll growl it at you, but in a nice way.

    Look at any video I've done for the forum. I wear an open-collared simple shirt and (most of the time) a cap. I suspect WF doesn't want to see a suit and tie--in fact, I suspect that all people would see IS that tie moving towards them if that's what I wore in the vids. Instead, I communicate to my audience the way I believe they would like to be communicated with.

    All that being said, where I think Nameless was going was If You're Comfortable With Yourself In Your Own Skin, It Don't Matter What You Wear, Just As Long As You Are There.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6487000].message }}
  • I always go casual/smart
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6491392].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author prismkuet
    It depends on the nature of meeting and sometimes age, statues and similar other factors of client as well. Client's age between 20-35 generally like to wear jeans and t-shirt. But, in a serious office environment, if you do so, possibility is higher that you will not proper concentration from your customer. Dress-up is very much important and you have to decide which one is perfect for which client. Don't do same for everyone. Keep in mind that, every customer is a different entity.
    Signature

    check out the Pros and Cons of CPA

    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6492052].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author Aemilia
    Originally Posted by TimGreen1 View Post

    I know you need to look formal but is there such thing as too formal?

    D you wear a full blown suit or just a T-Shirt and shorts?
    Dressing comfortably exudes confidence.. you really do not want to buy an expensive suite for example only to feel too self conscious to communicate and close a deal.

    the key, be comfortable in what you choose to wear but do not look haggard or flabby. self confidence + right attitude + clean clothes = awesome deals (or relationships, as the case may be)
    Signature
    Coming soon
    The only limitation in life is your lack of determination and imagination
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6492322].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author rbecklund
    jeans, button shirt, boots, 3-5 days beard growth (I hate shaving). Would love to wear shorts since it's so hot here but I got too many tattoos...
    Signature

    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6492552].message }}
    • I am very athletic and have a great body.

      so, I go nude to see if it works.

      However, I haven't closed a deal yet doing this.

      most biz. owners seem to feel insulted and dis-respected.

      I did hear some good advice :

      dress a little better than who your going to meet,
      and what they usually wear.

      it's respectable, And about them not you.
      {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6493073].message }}
      • Profile picture of the author Lana Hampton
        I always dress in threes, so I can take off my jacket to dress down based on my prospect's attire.
        Signature

        “Don’t mistake movement for achievement. It’s easy to get faked out by being busy. The question is busy doing what.” -- Jim Rohn

        {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6495089].message }}
    • Profile picture of the author David Stewart
      Originally Posted by rbecklund View Post

      jeans, button shirt, boots, 3-5 days beard growth (I hate shaving). Would love to wear shorts since it's so hot here but I got too many tattoos...
      In the fall months I wear my jeans, button shirts, boots and always 3-5 days beard growth. Right on man!

      Except I do wear shorts (and sandles) I have sleeves of tattoos as well and it usually strikes up a conversation about the what and the why I chose what ink I got. 20 mins later I go for the close.

      Last August I had a meeting with a marketing manager (she was hot!) for some family practice group and I walked in to her office with a tee, shorts, and sandals and walked out with at check for web design. Perhaps she's into that sort of thing?

      I'd say what it really comes down to is confidence in your product and more importantly confidence in yourself.
      Signature
      powermediaone AT yahoo.com
      {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6495854].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author iswinar
    I love someone who wear casual.
    Signature

    Admin of :
    - Lighthouse
    - Komodo Dragon

    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6496806].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author locke815
    What type of client are you referring to actually?
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6496946].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author beeswarn
    As long as you look clean and respectable, it does not matter what you wear. Prospects are looking for someone to help them make more money, nothing else really.

    If they call you in after a perfectly good telephone presentation, they are mainly looking to verify that you don't look like the last guy who ripped them off. So don't over-dress like a pimp or a con artist will.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6498728].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author TheCG
    Just about all I have in my closet are shorts and polo shirts or short sleeve button downs. I do own one black suit and one tux.

    I wear shorts probably 360 days a year. The other 5 days each year are either funerals, weddings or other formal occasions, etc.

    That said I get 95% of my jobs on the phone, never meeting the client. The other 5% I get just through the course of my day by striking up a conversation and handing someone a business card.

    I am 1000% with IAmNameLess. Your attitude will to a huge degree control what your dress code will be.

    I like to be comfortable. Being uncomfortable will not enable me to produce a better website or fanpage for my client. If they don't understand that, I don't want to work with them.
    Signature

    Yes, by the way, I AM in the Witness Protection Program. I could tell you who I am but then I would have to kill you.

    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6499902].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author fdamours
    Always depend on my type of client. I have some small family restaurants and other SMB while I also have some professional Orders and such. It is always relevant to your client.
    Signature

    learn more about elephant facts
    Montreal based company Web box

    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6499973].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author cgallagher93
    To reiterate what many here have already said, the answer depends upon the type of client you are meeting and, to an equal extent, the amount of money you are asking them to invest.

    If, for example, I am meeting with a law firm or dental practice, I'll always wear a suit and more often than not also a tie. In contrast, a meeting with a local builder is likely to last half the time and the client will probably have a far smaller marketing budget. In this instance, a nice polo shirt and a pair of jeans or chinos usually works best.

    It's all about customer evaluation. Presentation is everything, and you need to ensure that you are positioning yourself as someone whom your respective prospect is likely to feel most confident investing their hard-earned in. I also like to keep my hair short and tidy as I think it looks more professional (apologies to Gandalf and the like) and take pride in my appearance at all times. This is just a personal preference, but you do only get one chance to make a first impression, after all.

    Thanks,

    Connor
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6500745].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author Challendge
    Don't dress like who you are, dress like who you want to be.
    Always look sharp and if you're not sure, just keep in mind that it's better to over-dress than to under-dress. A man in a suit has never gone wrong!
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6502731].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author mak25
    Originally Posted by TimGreen1 View Post

    I know you need to look formal but is there such thing as too formal?

    D you wear a full blown suit or just a T-Shirt and shorts?
    I wear pants, shirt, shoes, socks. Underwear...maybe.

    Just use common sense. Is this question really necessary?
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6502991].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author jstaffordv
    Business Casual.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6503045].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author itzpaul
    I plan on just dressing casual. Polo shirt, jeans and casual shoes.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6503154].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author NaJedynce
    Always suit up! Best outfit for me for almost every ocasion
    Signature

    Well done is better than well said.

    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6517969].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author CyborgX
    I always try to be casual in case of meeting a client, in fact I am a little bit casual stylish. But when I meet my friends or attend any party I am on jeans, T-shirts or shirts.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6518076].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author AmarieP
    I personally dress a little dressy for the inital visit. I wear black slacks, a nice dress shirt and heels. But I think for a guy some nice slacks, with clean shoes (not tennis shoes) and a button up shirt or a nice sweater will do, but for other meetings with the same client I kinda dress down but still appropriate.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6521593].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author EnzoBlaque
    I always act very professional and try to dress better than my prospects.

    It's easy to say "no" to someone with whom you're comfortable, but much more difficult to say "no" to someone who intimidates you.
    Signature
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6522584].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author SamGo
    Originally Posted by TimGreen1 View Post

    I know you need to look formal but is there such thing as too formal?

    D you wear a full blown suit or just a T-Shirt and shorts?
    You should dress how you wish to be perceived full stop.
    Unless you are a billionaire and you don't give a feck then sadly we live in a world where people make snap decisions based upon appearance so you have to cater for this.
    This is of course unless you work at a paintball site in which case ignore the above!
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6541106].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author hostwindsEvanM
    May be a vague response but I believe dress is a mix of what displays respect and confidence.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6542076].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author michaelplies
    The best way to go is to match the client but don't outdress them, they might feel intimidated.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6542241].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author davidg109
    Rule of thumb is to always dress slightly smarter than you think you need to. Wearing a blazer with a nice shirt can coordinate nicely with dark blue jeans (NO HOLES OR RIPS!). If you find you're overdressed, lose the blazer. If you find you're still overdressed, untuck the shirt
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6566125].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author danoercwd
    when i met my client .. I usually wear formal clothes, i wear a vent, sometimes a blazer....
    it will make our personality looks good in our clients.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6586353].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author Niks24
    It all depends on the type of client you are meeting and also the position you holds in a company or business.

    Well I must considered formals for any kind of meeting with the client.
    Signature
    Served Over 100 customers and there needs with Web and Mobile Apps Development, if you are looking for one please connect with me with good turnaround.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6587651].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author PhilippaWrites
    I find that the more anxious I am to impress, the smarter I dress. It's a weird thing, but I do hate feeling too informal when everyone else is formal so I suppose it prevents that.

    For me, unlike many of you, this tends to involve a skirt.


    Posted from Warriorforum.com App for Android
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6591739].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author JaceBarnett
    There's a lot of people in this thread who already take my approach or one that is similar to mine. That being said, I'll chime in any way.

    Basically there is an old adage... "The clothes make the man."

    This is supposed to be an adage that has been proven truthful through time and trial and error. My own findings beg to differ. What I have found is that: "Confidence makes the man."

    I think that your attitude, energy, and confidence do much more for ensuring your success than does your style of dress. So my recommendation is that you choose to wear whatever makes you feel the 3 (Calm, Comfortable, and Confident) C's. For some people strapping on a suit gives them a feeling of empowerment and helps with their confidence. If that's you, then I say, "Heck yeah buddy! Make like ZZ Top and do your best Sharp-Dressed Man impression." On the other hand, if a suit makes you feel like a big phony and you're much more at home in jeans and a t-shirt then I say, "Throw in a 4th 'C' and keep it Casual."

    In general I don't recommend dressing "beneath" your client on the off-chance that it does matter to them, but at the same time I don't think choosing the proper tie is ever going to close a deal for you if you manage to blow the presentation.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6592906].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author ebiz1
    It depends who you are, ands who the client is. As an internet marketer, I'd always dress smart/casual
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6594110].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author Gotham
    In certain environments, a suit and tie will scream that you're trying too hard.

    Whatever the client, I don't think you can ever go wrong with business casual.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6644159].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author therealtiger
    I would say go in which you fell comfortable, now don't tell me you fell comfortable in only boxers lol. You can go for a formal shirt with a trouser or a jeans and if you think you are not comfortable then like what you wear but keep in mind what ever you deliver should be so impressive and expressive that the guy siting in front of you hear what you say see what your lips are saying rather then your clothes and dress.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6644424].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author infinityplr
    My advice: SUIT UP!

    When you are meeting a client be the best version of yourself.
    You want them to give you the job right? Then present yourself professionally and suit up!
    If they see you in a shirt, short and slippers do you think they would take you seriously?

    Anyway the "Suit Up" thing is from my favorite show how I met your mother I just thought it appropriate.
    Signature
    GO. MOVE. Keep GOING! Even with the smallest steps and slower paces, the important thing is you are NOT STOPPING! You'll get there!
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6648253].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author GforceSage
    I dress similar to the way they dress. I meet with all types, lots of restaurant owners.When I go into a meeting looking very formal in a suit and the owner meets me in his polo shirt with gravy on it, I sense he is uncomfortable already...not good. If I know he wears a polo shirt and polyester pants, I will wear a nicer Polo and a pair of new black jeans or newer cotton pants with no wrinkles. You always want to look cleaned up and professional, but you connect better with people if you are not obviously way above them or below them. Never wear blue jeans and sneakers or shorts unless you know you are going into a comp/geek/hippee haven where they would mock more formal business attire. Looking cleaned up in a nice polo or button shirt and cotton slacks is usually fine unless you are meeting with fortune 500 IBM type company, then you dress to impress. Also, lots of people will judge you by your footwear. Make sure the shoes are newer looking and polished if made of leather. Good Luck!
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[6656612].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author David Black 68
    Best to make an impression, anyone like this?

    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9062941].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author sssworld
    casual dressing sense better to meet with client.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9064712].message }}
    • Profile picture of the author Biz Max
      I have heard not to out dress your prospect, and I have heard to out dress
      your prospect.

      I remember 'suiting up' to meet with someone and they showed up in a long
      sleeved button up shirt and casual pants. I could feel a bad vibe from it.

      Now I find out who I am dealing with and dress to fit the type. There is
      no one size fits all, unless they are all the same prospects.
      Signature
      Small Business Marketing & Branding Specialist
      http://BrandWhisperer.net
      {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9064736].message }}
      • Profile picture of the author bradhog
        Wear clothes according to your comfort.
        {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9069300].message }}
      • Profile picture of the author rishwoj
        New clients, ALWAYS smart... But once you get to know them I tend to match how they dress, It actually a very effective psychological technique, don't you know .
        Signature

        Can you imagine what it’d be like to have all your list building problems totally solved? This one IS the REAL DEAL …Find Out More Here

        {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9077387].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author +newportone
    My policy is to wear a blazer and collared shirt with every meeting. Not necessarily a tie. Then upscale / downscale the slacks and shoes as seems appropriate for the nature of the business.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9065227].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author misterme
    I dress for the part I want to project. Perception is reality.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9066171].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author saguftajahan
    I like to wear that dress which suits me & looks smart also & also perfect for the meeting.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9066603].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author JodyRossDeane
    As has been said by numerous warriors here - It really depends on who you are meeting, and what type of business it is, at times you will have to second guess this. At times I've deliberately dressed down, other times deliberately dressed up.

    One word of caution though - pay attention to your footwear - never wear dirty sneakers or the like, there is something in our mental conditioning regarding unkempt shoes.

    Hope this helps
    Signature

    Get Hyper-Targeted Instagram Followers and Start Banking Big!:-
    TARGETED INSTAGRAM FOLLOWERS SERVICE (Guaranteed Delivery)
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9070074].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author ErinWalsh
    If I'm meeting with technical people, mechanics, construction workers, etc: I wear jeans and a nice top, with minimal make up.
    If I'm meeting people who spend all their time in an office I wear a suit dress, heels, and will do a full make up regimen.
    Of course my hair looks nice in either situation.

    You have to know your audience.
    Signature

    Boost Software teamed up with Neverblue. They helped produce this new affiliate video.

    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9073575].message }}
    • Profile picture of the author MichaelCo
      This thread is so 2012...
      {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9073713].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author JamieBeresford
    This thread IS so 2012. But it's a great discussion point.

    Don't forget...your potential client will make up their own opinion of you within the first 4 seconds of seeing you - it's all to do with visual impact. So how you present yourself, ie what clothes you wear, will be important.

    Dress appropriately to the industry, culture, and people you're meeting.

    Yes, you can go overboard and dress up to much. But it's easier to then dress down (take your jacket off, role up your sleeves) to suit the situation that the other way around.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9074753].message }}
    • Profile picture of the author mrmatt
      Nice pair of jeans.
      Button up collared shirt.
      Nice shoes.

      Could care less who I am meeting. That's what I like to wear.
      {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9076471].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author naimasaba
    It depends on the meeting & also the client.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9076822].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author TrumpiaTim
    Full suit if going into a corporate office and generally slacks and button up if going onsite to the actual business.
    Signature

    www.Trumpia.com

    Trumpia: The Most Completed SMS Text Messaging Software & API Solution.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9077054].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author GrandPlaton
    Only official style
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9084787].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author Matt Lee
    This is such a subjective issue & it just depends on the type of person you are. If I could, I'd stay in PJ's all day so when I meet a client it's normally in nice jeans, button up shirt, sport coat & nice shoes. Casual dress I guess.

    But nowdays, I don't think it matters what you wear, that person is going to buy your services if they like you. So you could be wearing a suit made of gold but if you don't establish somekind of connection with them, they're not going to buy from you.
    Signature
    "One of the Most Successful Offline WSO's Ever!
    Get More High $$$ Clients with this Small Business Marketing PLR Magazine
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9085841].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author nikitaabrar
    I like to choose that dress which is the perfect for the meeting.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9094678].message }}
  • Profile picture of the author natashaamrin
    I always choose that dress which looks decent & fit for me.
    {{ DiscussionBoard.errors[9099467].message }}

Trending Topics