Looking for attire for your wedding can be one of the most exciting parts of planning—and also one of the most challenging, especially if you’re gender nonconforming or nonbinary.

Gender-neutral clothing options are definitely on the rise and that’s something we’re very happy about. If you want to find the dapper suit that’s perfect for your wedding day, whether you’re looking for creative flair or a classic black tie feel, look no further.

Bindle & Keep

Bindle & Keep is well-known for being the subject of the HBO documentary Suited about fashion for the genderqueer and trans community. “We try to understand the nature of a person’s experience, their triggers and sensitivities, whatever they may be,” founder Daniel Friedman tells Fast Company. “If a person feels like what would be called masculine on the inside and can’t find fitted clothing that affirms that, we try to provide something that aligns with that feeling.”




Duchess Clothier

Based in Portland, Oregon, Duchess Clothier started to make suits available to a wider audience. “The business had been founded on inclusivity and championing each person’s personal style and what makes them feel beautiful and accepted and celebrated,” General Manager Katie Reynolds tells them. “We’re here really to listen, to hear what everybody is feeling, what they want to see on their bodies, what they feel the most comfortable with.”




Sharpe Suiting

A trans-owned business, Sharpe Suiting was created by Leon Elias Wu as a safe space for people to find the suits they need. “The reality is, if there was no gendering in fashion, if there were just clothes, people would have so much more confidence very early in life to be exactly who they want to be,” Marcía Alvarado, Sharpe’s director of marketing, tells them. “The reality is, if there was no gendering in fashion, if there were just clothes, people would have so much more confidence very early in life to be exactly who they want to be.”




Kipper Clothiers

The day that Proposition 8 was nullified in California, making same-sex marriage legal in the state, Kipper Clothiers was started. “We were going to start a custom suiting business for queer folks, [and] that was the day it needed to start,” Co-Founder and Head Designer Erin Berg tells them. “I’d gotten my first set of custom garments a couple months before and I knew that was gonna be the thing I could give to the queer community, because I felt so amazing and so affirmed in my first custom shirt and suit.”




The Tailory

The Tailory, founded by Shao Yang, has a heritage style look with a fashion edge. She showed The Tailory’s “Ungendered” collection at New York Fashion Week last July. “I think a lot of fashion companies think mainstream fashion should be seen in one particular way and cater to one particular person or one group of people,” Yang tells them. “I never felt comfortable with that and I always wanted to challenge that.”




Jag & Co.

Masculine-of-center CEO and founder Jaguar Beckford originally had a background in entertainment law and began Jag & Co. as a way of introducing a place where everyone could comfortably find clothing. “It was a very uncomfortable feeling from the ‘Can I help you?’ like I wasn’t supposed to be present in the store, [and] not knowing how to assist me with sizing,” Beckford tells them. “I said, ‘Wouldn’t it be great to have a company where people can come in [to] have a consultation, where you could really make that situation a comfortable environment, a safe environment?'”