Gravey, I tried something different, after the first touch by him, I turned around on sofa faced down and asked him to unclasp my white cotton bra off. Nice I am sure if I wanted to, he would snap it back on too. All I know is, if you want to make 5 Pounds of fat look good, just put a "Nipple" on it !
Purple I put the bra on, tits in, arms in straps, and then fasten my bra behind me.
It's not that hard to reach behind you and fasten it really quick. The ones made of plastic can break easily leaving you flying free at some unexpected moment mid-day.
I guess it just depends on the person and how limber their arms are.
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but than thought nahhh f*ck it, too much effort to change now. I hook it up in the front and then spin it to my back and then put my arms through and adjust it. I've met plenty of 51 year olds that had fantastic racks! Some women cant do the lean over and put the bra on, as they are not as busty as some.
It rubs on my skin when I spin it, but I figure thats the easiest and fastest way. I wonder what a woman's bra routine says about her? I had a bra that could adjust in the front, boobs together or apart,it was lots of fun. And I fit the front first and then reach around back to hook them. Or they cant get the clasp together in the back without looking.
In 1893, Marie Tucek patented the "Breast Supporter" – the first garment similar to the modern-day bra, which used separate pockets for the breasts and straps that went over the shoulder and fastened by hook-and-eye closures to the center front of the garment. The fasteners were eventually manufactured in the form of hook-and-eye tape, consisting of two tapes, one equipped with hooks and the other equipped with eyelets so that the two tapes could be "zipped" together side-by-side.
To construct the garment, sections of hook-and-eye tape were sewn into either side of the garment closure.
In 1643 a woman in the American colony of Maryland is recorded to have paid £10 worth of tobacco for hooks and eyes.
The hook and eye played an important role in women's corsetry; used in rows, they distribute the stress involved in restrictive garments.
Today this labor-saving method comes on either silk or cotton tape, depending on the firmness and strength needed.
In addition to their application on brassieres, bustiers, corsets and other fine lingerie, a single hook-and-eye closure is often sewn above the top of the zipper to "finish" it and take stress off the fastening on a skirt, dress or pants.
It consists of a metal hook, commonly made of flattened wire bent to the required shape, and an eye (or "eyelet") of the same material into which the hook fits.