I wore a lacy bra to my job – people tell me it’s too sexy for the workplace but who’s going to stop me? | The Sun

FOR the majority of us our work wardrobe is vastly different from the jeans and t-shirts or party dresses we live in on the weekends.

But one young professional has shocked her followers after revealing her risque workwear,

Dani Klarić, an interior decorator/creative director, gleefully shared her workday outfit in a recent TikTok video and instantly went viral for being “out of touch”.

The controversial outfit in question was made up of a white miniskirt, a short-sleeve shirt worn totally unbuttoned to reveal a lacy yellow bra and a pair of sheer yellow thigh-high socks.

“If I had a corporate job this is how I would go dressed to work. Like who’s going to stop me?” she says confidently in the post, which has garnered more than 200,000 likes and over 2 million views.

But followers were quick to disagree.

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Commenting on the video, one wrote: “I aspire to be so out of touch with reality.”

“Okay fits absolutely adorable but HR would definitely stop you,” wrote another.

A third added: “As someone who works in a pretty creative, casual office I couldn’t get away with that.”

But while backlash came hard and fast for Dani, there are many people who believe dress codes are “outdated”.

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“I understand dress codes, but I think they have become outdated,” Keely Bouroncle, a 31-year-old with a corporate job, told the New York Post.

Keely, who likes to embrace her figure with form-fitting clothing in bright colours, said it shouldn’t matter what she wears so long as she’s getting her work done.

“How a person dresses is a statement of themselves. I want to look good so I feel good.”

Those working in human resources however are also observing the younger generation’s approach to office dressing with a pang of anxiety.

“I have noticed a few issues among younger people,” said David Bradshaw, 45, president of Northstar PMO, an outsourcing HR firm based in Boston.

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He said he’s observed younger workers dressing “too casually”.

This article originally appeared on the New York Post and was reproduced with permission.

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