1. Roll up the sleeve to about two widths of the cuff, then smooth any creases or folds in the fabric. 2. Roll from the bottom end of the sleeve once more to cover the cuff, leaving only the top end of the cuff exposed. 3. If the inside of the cuff has a contrasting color or design, show just a hint of it and cover the rest. 4. Hold the top edge of the cuff and pull down to undo the fold.
Pro Tip: This is how to roll up sleeves when your shirt has a contrasting lining or design pattern on the inside of the cuff. The striking contrast is visible ONLY when you use the master roll. Show off the chambray inner cuffs on your flannel shirt.
1. Fold the bottom of the sleeve once, about the width of the cuff. 2. Using a similar width, repeat a second time with the folded cuff. 3. Avoid smoothing the fabric. The AIFA Roll is supposed to look casual and effortless.
It is suitable for men who have short and narrow arms. Rolling your sleeves using this technique will make your arms look proportional to the rest of your body. This roll ends below the elbow and is perfect for a day out with the family. The only setback is that it comes undone quite easily.
1. Using the cuff as a measuring point, fold the cuff once. 2. Repeat the first step several times, tugging at the fabric to make sure it is straight and smooth. 3. Roll up until you go past the elbow.
Depending on the shirt and fit, the Basic Roll can be time-consuming. It restricts your hand movements and is difficult to undo. The Basic sleeve roll is suitable when your shirt sleeves are considerably wider than your arms. The extra fabric allows for the third fold.
1. Lay your shirt down on a flat surface. 2. Fold your sleeve about a cuff width. 3. Follow the same step a second time, covering the folded portion of the cuff. 4. Roll the sleeve a third and fourth time to cover the entire cuff. 5. The High Roller works best with semi-casual or informal shirts.
This method suits men with big biceps and tattoos on their arms. The sleeves are rolled well above the elbows. It's also great for manual work and gives you a laidback look. On more fitted shirts, this technique looks like you have a bagel stuck on your biceps.
In general, avoid wearing rolled sleeves with a tie. You can wear it if: 1.When you want to prevent them from being damaged or getting dirty, so if you're going to be working with your hands 2. When you want to signal that you're off work or it's time to relax