A set of good quality lace panties is something that every woman should have in her underwear drawer. However, when it comes to lacy underwear, boyshorts are becoming more and more popular in terms of what women are wearing.
Lace Boyshorts Setting a New Trend?
Lace boyshorts, also called hipster panties in some more traditional circles, provide full coverage for a woman. However, the styles can range from cute to sensual, providing a form-fitting preview of what lies underneath. Billed as lace French knickers in some circles, lace boyshorts can be worn casually, or it can be worn for more intimate encounters. It all depends on how the shorts fit, and how they’re accessorized.
Whether you have a set of blue, red, black, or even white lace boyshorts, the effect is typically the same. These garmeants hug your curves without digging or pinching, which makes them great for both comfort and sensuality. There’s no reason to wear something that’s really uncomfortable just to drip with sex, after all. Sometimes that isn’t what you want, either. A little bit of lace can add to your sex appeal, and boost your confidence, but it doesn’t push the envelope hard enough to be put into that special occasion section of the wardrobe.
Taking Care of Lace Boyshorts
No matter what form it takes, whether it’s bras, petticoats, panties, or a set of boyshorts, lace is a very finicky material to keep clean and smelling fresh. However, if you have a little bit of knowledge on your side then it becomes a lot easier to preserve your lace for years. Low quality or high quality, if you take care then it’s possible to make a single piece of lace really go the distance.
First and foremost, always pay attention to the washing instructions on the tag. Lace, no matter what kind of lingerie it’s part of, should be washed in cool water by hand. There are mesh washing bags that will protect lace from the rough treatment a washing machine would put it through, but these shouldn’t be a primary goal. They do less damage to lace, but they still do some. Under no circumstances should lace be put in a drier; it should always be allowed to hang dry. The heat will destroy the bonds holding the fabric together, and that will lead to unraveling as the lace falls apart.