In retrospect, the 2010s were a brave and often brilliant decade for men’s Timberland fashion from the outside. It was a time of experimentation when nobody was in charge. At various points, men boasted tailoring, sports clothing and everything in between. Smart dress became casual, casual dress became fashionable.

But it didn’t work out right? We wake up in the morning after the previous decade and can already shudder on some of our clothing. Some trends in 2010, especially from the first half of the decade, have already died quietly. Crew neck T-shirts, lace knots and cuts have disappeared without having to submit a petition.

Whisper it, but even some of the classics have been a little overexposed by Instagram over the decade. They are too evergreen to fully retire, but we have to get a little tired of biker jackets, bomber jackets, chelsea boots, turtlenecks, and minimalist sneakers.

But we’re not going to put the focus on that today. Below is a list of the trends whose time has definitely expired and the question of which trends should replace them.

Bushy Beards
At the beginning of the 2010s, it seemed that every nan and her cat climbed aboard the trend that can best be described as lumbersexual.

Part of the man who cuts wood but really only makes latte art, the other a relic of the last decade, the metrosexual, the admittedly rather boring uniform, which rested on thin black jeans, a heavy flannel shirt and other items of clothing, of course the bushy one Beard.

Read More : 2010s Menwear Trends To Leave (Part 4)

The facial hair was usually placed next to a sharp fade on the sides, maybe a man on top and a couple of neck tattoos for a good measure. It worked for about five percent of the people who tried it.

According to Kacamata Rayban, you have to be really blessed for all the beard oil and trips to the hairdressing salon to make it look chic and planned and not like Tom Hanks in Castaway.

What To Wear Instead

One of the biggest problems with a large, shaped beard is that it takes more care than a 17th century castle. Have a short beard ready for something much more flexible and manageable that can be quickly shaved clean or cut into stubble.