Fencenet Pantyhose

fencenet pantyhose     Fencenet pantyhose feature the same weave pattern fishnets do. The only difference between fishnets and fencenets is the size of the diamond shape weave-patterns. Fence net pantyhose feature extremely large such patterns, while fishnets’ patterns are much finer. Basically, the technique used to make fence nets is the same one used for fishnets, fencenet is really only a term introduced to make some sort of a difference between the two styles.

Despite the similar technique used for their manufacturing, style-wise there aren’t many common elements in fishnets and fencenets. Fishnets will smooth the wearer’s skin, and create an optical illusion which accentuates curves and makes legs look more attractive. There is no such optical illusion in the case of fencenets, and they do not hide blemishes and skin imperfections either. As a matter of fact, none of the benefits associated with pantyhose wearing are retained by this particular hosiery style. They’re more like a way to wear hose while not really wearing it, if that makes any kind of sense.

Fencenet pantyhose can have a panty-part made with the same patterns as the leg parts, or the panty-part can be made of much finer sheer nylon.
You can wear fencenets with just about anything. Long and short skirts, stilettos, clear platform pumps, leotards (yes, even thong ones), heck you can even wear them on top of a glossy pair of pantyhose to create a pretty awesome pattern-effect.


fencenet pantyhose Fencenets are rather forgiving as far as style goes, just make sure that you pick the right size. These babies can look particularly disgusting, creating a ham-effect if too small.
Is there a scientifically defined point of pattern-fineness above which one can call a fishnet a fencenet? No, but you’ll probably be able to tell which is which anyway.