You've probably seen rising It girl Delilah Belle Hamlin and her equally stylish younger sister, Amelia Gray popping up on your fashion-girl radar. Forecast by Vogue as the next Gigi and Bella Hadid , the Hamlin sisters certainly follow in the footsteps of their California-girl predecessors—breaking into the modeling industry, regularly making a statement with their off-duty style , and even echoing the Hadids' propensity for elevated athleisure. Delilah Belle in particular shares Gigi's love for—and talent for pulling off—the elevated sweatpant look, a not-so-easy feat.
Pair them with a trendy coat or blazer.
Choose sweatpants that are fitted rather than baggy.
This post contains affiliated links. To wear sweatpants in public and not look totally homeless? Just me? For real, if I could wear them every single day, I would.
Subscriber Account active since. Free subscriber-exclusive audiobook! Sweatpants may have once been something to wear to bed or to lounge around the house in, but that's no longer the case — and the runways and street style of celebrities like Gigi Hadid and Kylie Jenner are proof. You can easily dress sweats up and make them look a lot more stylish than you ever thought they could be, creating an outfit you can rock just about anywhere. If you're looking to dress up your look, the fit of your sweats can make a huge difference. Baggy sweats may be cozy, but they can be more difficult to dress up.
I have a confession to make. I'm writing this article while wearing sweatpants—the same sweatpants I just wore to the pharmacy and the grocery store, and to grab coffee with a friend. Three years ago I never wore sweats in public, but now it's all I do. Sweatpants are my new jeans, and I've never felt more alive. When sweatpants become your uniform, you lose the ability to get angry. You just skip around, completely unrestrained. Okay, I'm kidding—but wearing sweatpants outside my apartment has drastically improved my life. For a while, I thought this was impossible. My favorite pair of joggers was reserved for sick days and Netflix binges. But I was wrong: It turns out you can wear sweats to social events if you do it right.