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The art of applying design, aesthetics, clothing construction, and elements of natural beauty to clothing and its accessories is known as fashion design.
It has changed with time and place and is impacted by culture and other trends. A fashion designer makes clothes for customers, such as dresses, suits, slacks, and skirts, as well as footwear and handbags. He or she may choose to focus on designing apparel, accessories, or jewelry, or they may choose to work in more than one of these fields.
When designing their garments and accessories, such as rings, bracelets, necklaces, and earrings, fashion designers employ a range of diverse techniques. Designers must anticipate changes in consumer preferences because it takes time to get a garment on the market. Individual clothing looks are created by fashion designers, who consider shape, colour, fabric, trimming, and other factors.
There are courses you may take and credentials you can get to advance in the field of fashion design. However, you don't need a college degree to work in this profession; experience and a passion for fashion are preferred. However, this achievement would be aided by having an associate's or bachelor's degree in fashion design.
Fashion designers can work full-time as 'in-house designers' for one fashion business, which owns the designs, or they can work independently or in groups. Independent designers work for themselves and market their creations to clothes manufacturers, fashion companies, or retail establishments.
The three primary categories of clothes produced by garment manufacturers are Haute Couture, Ready To Wear, and Mass Market, though each of these may be further subdivided into additional, distinct sorts.
In May 2008, the median annual salary for fashion designers on a salary was $61,160. The income range for the middle 50% was $42,150 to $87,120. The bottom 10% earned less than $32,150, while the top 10% made more than $124,780.