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Get the B-Boy Style

Being a true b-boy means living the hip hop lifestyle. You're innovative. You study the art of breakdancing. You're influenced by those around you, where you live and the great b-boys before you. Check out how to create a style that shows off your personality through your moves and your clothing.

Clothing

  • Snap up unique logo T-shirts or polo shirts that stand out from the crowd. Go for a tighter fit instead of the big, baggy look. Layer it over a long-sleeved shirt, with the collar popped.
  • Support your favorite NBA team by wearing their jersey or hat. Avoid going head to toe in sports apparel though.
  • You can go old school in nylon track suits.
  • Faded, distressed jeans always give your outfit a cool look. Don't wear them too big because you need to be able to dance in them. Try rolling one pant leg up, tied with a bandana.
  • Shoes are the most important part of the b-boy look. Sport sneakers that are stylin' and comfortable.

Accessories

  • Wear a funky newsboy cap, trucker hat, bandana, sweatband, visor, do-rag, or fedora . Even top hats have been spotted on the scene.
  • Accessorize with arm and wrist bands, which are key for wiping your forehead after a killer session on the dance floor.
  • Keep track of the clock with a sporty watch. Don't wear too much bling though - you don't want it to get scratched or knock you out.
  • What is a b-boy without his headphones? Keep them around your neck so you can practice your moves whenever you get the urge.

Brands to Check Out

Rocawear, Phat Farm, Sean John, G-Unit Clothing, Timberland, Akademiks, LRG, Enyce, BAPE, Puma, Nike, Adidas, Reebok

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Dear Dish-It in the forums

Jelly3
Jelly3 posted in Style:
Jeans and a top 
reply about 7 hours
koolcat02
koolcat02 posted in Style:
pajamas :)
reply about 8 hours
nj_guy84
nj_guy84 posted in Family Issues:
Spacekitty14: I understand your situation. I have family members who have varying degrees of autism. I understand that it seems unfair to you that more attention goes to your brothers, but you have to remember that they didn't ask for this. They probably don't want to deal with the problems that they are facing. As far as giving up certain types of food, those are just sacrifices that a lot of people have to make. Just try to learn more about their condition and see what you can do to help, then you won't have to feel "left out" or "ignored" by your parents. Just be patient and understand the situation. I hope that all goes well for you and your family
reply about 14 hours
SpaceKitty14
Both of my brothers have autism. I am 12 and a girl. I also have a 3 y/o sister. It always seems like my parents pay more attention to them then me. I don't want to tell them about it because they will think I'm being selfish. But i can't do ANYTHING fun. My little brother is allergic to half the ingredients in most candies, so I can never go trick-or-treating. And I have not had eggs since I was 3. I always have to do everything by myself. How do I deal with this?
reply about 15 hours
Clarity11
Clarity11 posted in Friends:
buterball14... i actually met her in reality and she got an acount on here and i know here a little to well :P
reply about 20 hours

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