The crazy and sometimes unrealistic displays of fashion and trends on the Harajuku streets associated with Japan had been strong influences upon one student at this years 3 rd annual Wagner High School Style Show. The particular theme of the May sixteen event had been "Fashion Overdose" and that's what nearly 400 spectators enjoyed since they watched models and creative designers take to typically the runway within clothes made by Wagner advanced fashion design students. The crowd cheered wildly as 66 designers and 112 models sashayed down the catwalk with lots of attitude. Clothes by clothes designer Evan Manikham, 20 -- who else prefers to be known by simply his professional name of Evan Satochi -- brought to the front colorful fare with four items emulating styles seen in a few of the hip sections of Japan. His own outfit featured a Japanese sailor uniform top trimmed along with fur together with fur cut, plaid shorts and 4-inch white platform shoes. "Fashion to me indicates expression plus being your self and expressing that part of yourself -- being ridiculous and outrageous and carrying out whatever you need to do, " Satochi said. This kind of creative appearance is what Wagners advanced trend layout educator Laura Rohm would like for her students. Several kids have to have that innovative outlet, " Rohm said. "Kids can learn how to mold and change in addition to adapt what you should fit all of them, to fit other people and to merely see what realy works best for diverse body types. " Evans enthusiastic fashion sense not only caught the eye of the nights audience, but also that of specialist designers plus instructors. Initially, a Wagner student required part in the citywide "Avant-Garde Going Green Gown Exposition" held last drop. Satochi has already been recognized to the well-liked design school at San Antonios University of the Incarnate Word and may begin research this fall. This season, several of the young developers had a chance to experience college-level fashion design. They participated in hands-on courses during visits to UIW and Sanford-Brown College. Designer Alex Haley, a Wagner junior, stood out again this coming year with an outfit made from soda pop cans, a white official vest clipped with wallpaper and a business-casual, flair-in-the-back picot jacket along with satin cut. There have been other authentic looks, for instance a dress created using recyclable obvious trash luggage from the custodians closet, put on by 11th-grader Dulce Garcia; and an outfit worn simply by Melissa Salazar featuring red-colored lace on the top with a bottom of split brown document bags. Instructors state some of the trends resurfacing certainly are a version of the "hammer pant, " right now called the haram pant; plus the 90s crop-top. The flare-at-the-waist peplum is usually on the way out there. Even though some of the trend students wish to pursue jobs in fashion, other people see the lessons as simply fun although meeting aesthetic requirements. Rohm says only about 10 percent regarding her college students seriously consider a way career. "Fashion is a big industry in addition to so many work opportunities, inch according to Kortney Carter, Wagners level one design instructor. She also points out the students need to strike a balance while they remain in high school. "They have had to focus on their school work at the same time they come into tutoring to perfectly keep up with the garments they have got in class whilst still being maintain their own grades inside their other lessons, " Carter said. Priscilla Osio is confident her 11th-grade son, Oseas Osio 3, will reap the extensive benefits of this program. "Hes typically more sports-oriented, " mentioned Osio. "I think this can help him branch out in addition to work with a diverse group of people and that will make your pet a more well-rounded individual. " The money brought up at the fashion show allows the school to offer scholarships for that fashion plans seniors and let more students to take field trips to keep to work with and showcase their talents with regard to professionals in the industry.