Check out Melania Trump's most controversial fashion choices

Before even Melania Trump entered the White House she had started making waves from her sartorial choices. Over the years, the former model's sartorial choices are always a bit different. From her sky-high heels to floral jacket, Melania proved her wardrobe is the most controversial in First Lady's history.

Here's a look back at the ex-Flotus most slammed, questionable and criticised fashion choices.

 

D&G's floral coat

During the 2017 G7 Summit, Melania stepped out wearing a 3D-floral embellished silk coat worth $51,500  by Dolce & Gabbana. The coat raised eye-brows for the whooping amount, and the designer label drew a barrage of backlash for dressing the First Lady when the other designers expressed their hesitation for dressing her.

(Photograph:Twitter)

Pumps in disaster zone

Melania received criticism for her sky-high stilettos in 2017 when she accompanied husband to visit Hurricane Harvey victims in Puerto Rico. During her visit, she confidently wore Manolo Blahnik pumps to a disaster zone.

 

 

(Photograph:Twitter)

The controversial helmet

Melania Trump during her solo trip to Kenya, and during a safari outing, wore a 'pith' helmet-  the headwear associated with a dark colonial history in Africa- and her move was seen as insensitive. She later addressed it by saying "I want to talk about my trip and not what I wear."

 

(Photograph:Twitter)

Mini dress in Saudi Arabia

During her visit to Saudi Arabia, Melania was slammed for showing her legs during a visit to the conservative nation.  Before Melania, Michelle Obama was critiqued for not wearing a headscarf during her state visit.

(Photograph:Twitter)

Slogan gone wrong

In response to all the criticism she had recieved in the past, hitting back, Melania wore a controversial slogan jacket, that read "I REALLY DON'T CARE, DO U?". Talking about the controversial slogan jacket, she said in a rare interview, ''It was for the people and for the leftwing media who are criticising me and I want to show them that I don’t care It was kind of a message, yes. I would prefer that they would focus on what I do and on my initiatives than what I wear.''

(Photograph:Twitter)

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