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Body Style

Body Height:

Body Height

Suit Styles:

Suit Styles:

Geographic Style:

British, Italian, and American Styles

Suit Fabrics

Suit Fabrics

Lapel Styles

Lapel Styles

Embellishments and Options

Pocket Types:
Lapel Details:
Fabric Details:
Textural Details:
Cuff and Hem Details:

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More Information Below:

The pricing of custom men’s suits can vary significantly based on several factors, such as the tailor’s reputation, the quality of the fabric, and the level of customization involved.

Here’s a general guideline:  * These are just rough estimates and guidelines, these are all negotiable based on your needs and wants.

Entry-Level Custom Suits

  • Price Range: $300- $900
  • Features: Off-the-rack suit that is adjusted and altered to fit, limited fabric and customization options.
  • Typical Lead Time: 1-3 weeks

Mid-Range Custom Suits

  • Price Range: $900- $1800
  • Features: More fabric choices, often half-canvas construction, moderate customization options.
  • Typical Lead Time: 4-7 weeks

High-End Custom Suits

  • Price Range: $1800- $5,000+
  • Features: Exclusive fabrics, fully-canvassed, extensive customization, hand-stitched details.
  • Typical Lead Time: 8-12 weeks or more

Luxury or Designer Custom Suits

  • Price Range: $5,000 – $20,000 and above
  • Features: Ultra-luxurious fabrics, bespoke tailoring, exhaustive customization, often made by or under the supervision of a master tailor.
  • Typical Lead Time: Several months

Additional Costs

  • Fittings: May be included in the cost or could be extra, depending on the tailor.
  • Alterations: Post-completion changes might cost extra.
  • Embellishments: Unique buttons, contrast stitching, special linings, etc., could also add to the cost.

In the realm of custom suiting, especially when it comes to intricate embellishments like heavy beading or appliqués, you’re venturing into specialty territory that demands time, skilled labor, and premium materials. Below are some rough estimates, keeping in mind that these can vary widely:


Fabric: $40 – $200 per yard, depending on the quality and rarity. You might need 3-5 yards for a suit.
Beads and Appliqués: $50 – $500+ depending on quality and quantity.


Basic Suit Construction: $1,000 – $3,000 for skilled labor.
Beadwork and Appliqués: Expect $15 – $50 per hour for specialized handwork, which could take 10 to 40 hours depending on complexity.


Initial and Intermediate Fittings: Generally included in labor costs, but some tailors may charge $100 – $200 extra per session if numerous fittings are required.

Extra Embellishments

Buttons, Linings, Stitching, etc.: $50 – $200, but can go much higher for exclusive or rare materials.


Basic Suit: 4 – 8 weeks
With Beadwork and Appliqués: Add an extra 2 – 4 weeks, or even longer depending on complexity and the availability of the tailor.

Total Estimated Costs

Mid-Range: $2,000 – $4,000
High-End: $4,000 – $7,000
Luxury: $7,000 and up

Total Estimated Time

Mid-Range and High-End: 6 – 12 weeks
Luxury or Specialized: 12 weeks to several months

Please note that these are rough estimates. The best way to get an accurate cost is to consult with a skilled tailor who specializes in custom work with embellishments.

Typical Fabrics

Wool: The most versatile and popular suit fabric. Wool suits are comfortable and come in various weights and textures.
Tropical Wool: Lightweight and breathable for warm climates.
Worsted Wool: Smooth and medium-weight; suitable for all seasons.
Cotton: Less formal than wool and not as breathable. However, cotton is great for casual or summer suits.
Linen: Ideal for hot climates but wrinkles easily. Linen suits are mostly reserved for summer and casual wear.
Cashmere: Luxurious and soft, but less durable and more expensive. Often blended with wool for comfort and durability.
Silk: Also a luxurious option, silk has a natural sheen and is comfortable to wear but can be quite expensive.
Polyester/Rayon: Synthetic fabrics are less expensive but not as breathable or comfortable as natural fibers.
Blends: A mix of different fibers, often designed to optimize comfort, durability, and cost.

Typical Colors

Navy: Versatile and universally accepted. Suitable for almost any occasion.
Charcoal Gray: Another versatile color, slightly more formal than navy.
Light Gray: Suitable for spring and summer, less formal.
Black: Highly formal, typically reserved for black-tie events or funerals.
Brown: Casual and traditionally considered less appropriate for formal or business settings. However, this is changing.
Pinstripes: Often navy or gray with white or lighter color stripes. More of a pattern than a color, but worth mentioning for its classic business appeal.
Checks: Includes various patterns like Glen Check, Windowpane, and more. Less formal but increasingly popular.

Understanding the interplay of fabric and color can help you make an informed decision based on your needs, whether it’s a suit for daily office wear, special occasions, or seasonal needs. ?

Parts of a Suit


Lapels: The folded flaps of cloth on the front side of the jacket.
Buttons: Number can vary (one, two, or three usually).
Pockets: Generally, a breast pocket and two lower pockets. Interior pockets can also be added.
Vents: Slits in the back or sides of the jacket for ease of movement.
Sleeves: Typically with 3 or 4 buttons at the cuff, although these are often non-functional.


Waistband: The top part that fits around the waist.
Pleats: Optional folds that add room in the trousers.
Cuffs: Optional folded material at the bottom.
Pockets: Typically, two side pockets and two back pockets.

Vest/Waistcoat (Optional)

Buttons: Generally, five or six.
Lapels or Collar: Some vests have them, others don’t.
Pockets: Usually two small pockets at the front.


Collar: Various styles like cutaway, point, and button-down.
Cuffs: Barrel or French cuffs are the most common.


  • Tie or Bowtie
    Pocket Square

Measurements for a Custom Suit

Chest: Measured around the fullest part of the chest.
Waist: Measured around the natural waistline.
Hips: Measured around the fullest part of the hips.
Shoulder Width: From one shoulder tip to the other.
Sleeve Length: From the shoulder seam to the wrist.
Back Length: From the base of the neck to the bottom of the jacket.
Front Rise: From the crotch seam to the top of the trousers’ front.
Back Rise: From the crotch seam to the top of the trousers’ back.
Thigh: Around the fullest part of the thigh.
Knee: Around the knee area.
Leg Opening: Around the bottom hem of the trouser leg.
Inside Leg: From the crotch to the bottom of the leg.
Shirt Collar: Measured around the neck.
Shirt Sleeve: From the middle of the back of the neck to the wrist, with the arm bent.

Each tailor may have their own specific additional measurements they take, but these are the fundamental ones for making a suit fit perfectly.

These measurements are critical for ensuring not just the fit, but also the comfort and the way the suit hangs on the body.