Melania Trump’s Stunning Outfit Costs for This Month Revealed

Rebelander Basilan
May 26, 2019
08:11 A.M.
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US First Lady Melania Trump has so far spent nearly $18,000 for her wardrobe this month.


President Donald Trump’s 49-year-old wife has attended a number of official events donning expensive designer clothes, as reported by Express UK.  


If the First Lady attends more events this month, her expenses for designer garments may shoot up even more.

At the National Day of Prayer dinner, the Slovenian-born former model came wearing a floral red Valentino lace dress. The gown, photos of which she posted on her Instagram account, is on sale for $1,300.


She opted for an Emilia Wickstead emerald and flare dress for the National Day of Prayer Service. This dress alone costs $2,010.

She matched her dress with a pair of Christian Louboutin mosaic print pumps. A similar design is being sold at $715.

At the Medal of Freedom ceremony, Melania came in an Elie Saab white sleeveless mini dress. A similar design is on sale for $5,980.



She made another public appearance to celebrate the first anniversary of her Be Best campaign at the White House.

This time, she donned an Emilia Wickstead denim dress with a price tag of $1,195.


She finished the look with a pair of nude Christian Louboutin heels, which costs over $600. Melania is clearly unfazed by the price tags of designer clothes, as she donned another stunning gown at yet another official White House event.

The Akris sleeveless black dress is on sale for a whopping $6,000. If the First Lady attends more events this month, her expenses for designer garments may shoot up even more.



Aside from drawing criticisms for her expenses on clothes, Melania also once drawn flak for wearing a controversial jacket while visiting child immigrants last year.

Melania traveled to the Mexico border for a surprise visit to children who were forcefully separated from their families. 

She wore a Zara jacket for the occasion, with the slogan “I really don't care, do u” emblazoned on the back. It was deemed “a bizarre and insensitive choice.”