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Thirdlove Try Before You Buy!

The disruptive lingerie retailer ThirdLove is set to open its first ever physical store later this year, introducing its Fit Finder” technology to bricks-and-mortar for the first time. In 2018, Ed Razek, chief marketing officer at L Brands, Victoria's Secret's parent company, said in a Vogue interview that Victoria's Secret was nobody's third love.” In response, Zak took out a full-page ad in the New York Times that was an open letter to Victoria's Secret.
Another up-and-coming player in the lingerie space, Adore Me, is planning to open hundreds of stores in the U.S. over the next few years, aiming at Victoria's Secret's real estate — its more than 1,100 shops in North America, many within suburban shopping malls.



Yet this past April, its parent company, L Brands, was downgraded from "stable" to "negative" by Moody's Investors Service due to "deteriorating operating margins and negative comparable store sales at Victoria's Secret for the past 10 quarters." The downgrade came after a smattering of negative stories about the leading lingerie company and the retailer's apparent reluctance to back away from an oversexualized image.
Compare that to the in-store experience of the cold bright dressing room,” Cohen says, with a stranger measuring you, poking and prodding you.” ThirdLove uses that data to recommend the best size and style for purchase — and, ultimately, to create better products for all its customers.

This was evident with many of their choices such as the ever growing list of requirements for the stylists that weren't even possible (it was incredibly hard to try and defend their decisions when stylists would often come to me stressed and overworked), micromanaging their employees to where you could get an occurrence for using the bathroom (I was in a meeting where a manager was scared she would have to write up a pregnant stylist for this), letting go SF teammates that worked with the Chico office for no reason, and most recently doing a restructuring of the company” forcing support teammates that worked hard for this company for years to move up to either get demoted down to a fit stylist (starting) position or quit though no one did anything wrong.
In the midst of his many incendiary comments objectifying women and essentially describing the brand and the fashion show as a male fantasy, Razek also seemed to single out the upstart lingerie brand ThirdLove—dismissively—as the counterpoint to Victoria's Secret.

ThirdLove, a lingerie brand based in San Francisco, said Wednesday it's rolling out extended bra sizes this month to include bands ranging from size 28 to 48, and cups from AA to H. The online retailer said it did a beta test of the new options last year, and they sold out in a little more than a week.
ThirdLove's mission is simple: "To help all women feel valued and supported by the brands they love." That's why the brand tested its new sizing on a variety of women who differ in size and age to ensure the product is comfortable and supportive for every bra size across the spectrum.

Yeah, I wish I had bras like this when I was younger, but I'm so glad I finally have ones that truly fit in my life now. In the meantime, ThirdLove continues to benefit from its culture of inclusivity in terms of bodies and diversity , appealing to all ages and demographics.
ThirdLove has the perfect bras and panties and they're beautifully designed, and far from basic. Zak said that the brand doesn't have any set-in-stone plans for a permanent retail store. For decades, the bra shopping experience for women has remained relatively unchanged - head to a store, try on a few pieces, and eventually settl

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