Size Chart Coming Soon. 

How to put on a bra

1.  A tight band is the right band

Wear your new bra on the loosest hook so as it stretches, you can make it


2. Try the scoop & swoop

Get your breasts in the right place by gathering each breast into the cups
as you pull back on the wire.


3. Keep those straps happy

Tighten the straps every other month to make sure they're snug and

Common Fit Issues

1. Slipping Bra Straps


Usually, slipping straps occurs because of a badly fitting bra. There are a
number of fit issues that can cause straps to fall down. The most common of
these is loose straps. This is usually a very easy issue to fix. If straps are
slipping, try tightening them.We recommend tightening your straps every other

If that doesn't work, it might be time to explore a different bra style.
Usually Full Coverage, Demi, and Convertible bras have the narrowest set straps
which help to keep them on you shoulders. Balconet and Plunge bras tend to have
wider set straps, so if you have narrow or sloping shoulders, the strap issue
can be exaggerated with these styles.


2. Wires move on Breasts

It's time to buy a smaller band size so that you have a snug fit. Remember,
when you get a smaller band size, you need to go one size bigger in the cup.
Example: if you're a 34C, your tighter band would be 32D.


You'll know you're in the right band size when you can slip two fingers
underneath the back of the band. The band should be snug on the loosest hook,
so when your bra stretches out you can continue to tighten it.


3. Straps digging into shoulders

Shoulder straps digging in is one of the most common complaints, but it has
a surprising and simple fix. Get a smaller band size. The straps should be
responsible for no more than 10-20% of the overall support.  If they are having to hold more than that,
they tend to pull forward, causing too much pressure on the shoulders.  With a firmly fitted band, the frame can take
it’s full share of support and leave the straps to just hold the bra in
place.  For women with particularly heavy
breasts, a tighter band may not be enough (although it is still recommended).

Remember: When you get a smaller band size, you need to go one size bigger
in the cup. Example: If you're 36C your tighter band would be 34D.


4. Cup Gaping or wrinkles in the cups

First, try tightening the straps. Sometimes that's all you need to do.


If that doesn't work, try going down a cup size. It may be that your cup is
just a little too big. Try one whole cup size smaller. Example: If you're
usually a 34C, try a 34B


If your cup fits well but there's a little room at the top, try a Plunge or
Push-Up style. These cups are angled and tend to be cut a little smaller to
reduce gaping.


5. Cup Overflow

size up in the cup until all of your breast tissue is covered. Also, the
style of the bra may not be right for you.

Example: If you're a 36C, trade up for a 36D. You and your breasts will
breathe a sigh of relief!


6. Side Overflow

Sometimes, your breast can spill out of the side of the cup because the cup
is too small. Eliminating side spillage is easy: just size up in the cup.


Another possibility is that the band is not tight enough, causing the wire
to sit on your breast. Size down in the band and up in the cup. A snug band
should pull the wire back and allow your breast to sit into the cup properly.
For more info review the size chart.