People are stunned by the 'savage' plus-sized shop names in Asia. Watch below:
Plus-size clothing was simply designed for those who prefer to wear above-the-average clothing size.
For women, it is generally considered a size 18 and above.
However, in other parts of the world, it seems that they have a different view of the plus-size clothing market.
Two days ago, TikToker Erika Severini shared a clip from a clothing market in Bangkok.
Some of the shop names were ridiculously brutal.
"There was no need to be this savage," Erika writes in her caption.
Starting things off, the name of the first shop is 'BeeBeeFat'.
Next up, you have a less discreet name 'Fat Girls', followed by shops 'Fatty Fatgirl' and 'Love Calories'.
Another stall was savagely called 'moo moo'.
Then, there's 'Thai Fat' and lastly, 'Fat Cat'.
The shocking names have stunned viewers in the comments section, while the clip itself has over 6.4 million likes at the time of writing.
"LOVE CALORIES IS RUUUDDDE," one person penned.
While a second added: "It seems like something from South Park."
They are not wrong there.
The comments kept coming, as many seemed to take the names in good humour, with a third person writing: "Catch me shopping at fat cat fr."
"Love Calories is my favourite," another added.
While someone else also pointed out: "There's a huge difference of being truthful and hurtful."
Well, if you do wear plus-size clothing, fashion influencer, Katrina Nichole knows the market well, and she told Forbes what she looks for in the right outfit.
The fashion expert said: “I have been a lover of all things fashion since I was a little girl, and have lived in a bigger body my entire life.
“My number one priority when I am shopping is finding clothes that actually fit my ultra-curvy body well and look stylish.”
Another fashion influencer Bonnie Wyrick says the category speaks to 'a quickly growing and highly engaging community who, until recently, didn’t feel represented in the fashion or social space'.
However, fashion journalist Dino Bonačić says that the industry’s problematic sizing led him to love a less fatphobic wardrobe.
“It's a laughing and crying situation,” he told Esquire.
“The feeling of not fitting into the largest available size is something that I've encountered a lot, especially when it comes to trousers made by emerging brands. Each time it happens, though, is a reminder of just how limiting the fashion offering can be, as it excludes a huge part of the population who wants to feel like they belong.”