Shop Your Closet
The Ultimate Guide to Organizing Your Closet with Style
Publication Date: April 2008
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Just when you feared your overstuffed, eyesore of a closet was a lost cause, here's the antidote to all your closet woes. Closet expert and style maven Melanie Charlton Fascitelli is here to help you whip your closet into shape, refreshing your wardrobe and saving you time along the way.
With this accessible, stylish guide, you'll find out how to redo your closet and organize your clothes so that you can, yes, go shopping theresort through shirts, pants, skirts, dresses, scarves, and shoes, all in perfect condition and ready to go.
From the first closet face-off to long-term maintenance, Charlton Fascitelli takes you step by step through the entire process of turning your closet into a "safe haven" for your clothes.
Learn how to:
Face your inner packrat and clean out your closet
Shop for and pick items that flatter your body
Craft the best wardrobe for your lifestyle
Create space in your closet by reworking it logistically
Store your clothes and shoes so they last longer
Charlton Fascitelli also covers consigning or donating all your old stuff; keeping your closet clean and tidy; packing smartly and efficiently; storing your linens; and organizing other areas of your home, including your medicine cabinet, pantry, or CD collection.
Clearing clutter, organizing clothes, and remaking your wardrobe has never been so easy or attainable. Shop Your Closet is your go-to source for closet nirvana.
An award-winning poet, Kevin Clark is the author of the collection "In the Evening of No Warning," His poems and essays have appeared widely in places such as "The Georgia Review," "Iowa Review," "The Southern Review," "The Writer's Chronicle," and "Contemporary Literary Criticism," Winner of the Distinguished Teaching Award, he teaches at Cal Poly in San Luis Obispo and the Rainier Writing Workshop in Tacoma, Washington. He lives with his wife and children on California's central coast, where he continues to play upper division softball "despite legs like ancient concrete and more injuries than Evel Knievel."