Since you are in HK, the trick to getting perfect sleeve length is to have them make a shirt for you before the suit is finalized. Â Wash the shirt a couple of times, to allow for shrinkage and to make absolutely sure you like the sleeve length. Â Then have them use that shirt as the measuring device when they finalize the sleeve lengths on the suit coat. Â Be very specific about what you want regarding how much shirt sleeve should show at the wrists--1/2" is the classic guideline, you may prefer more or less. Â Then you can order a bunch more shirts with the same sleeve length (at Ascot Chang, WW Chan, or Jantzen in decreasing prices), and then you will always have precisely matched shirt and suit sleeves. I believe WW Chan has always had a bias towards longer sleeves, and that bias seems to be increasing. Â I just received two suits from them and the sleeves are about 1/4" longer than my last order--with no changes to the measurements. Â Previously my coat sleeves have been a little bit on the short side, so I don't mind the incremental change. You might want to try on some RTW suits at a few different stores around town before going to place an order. Â That will give you a good idea of what you like or don't like. Â Like Johnny, I prefer pleats on my suit trousers because hthey hold a crease better--but I recognize that in some circles they are viewed as making a sociopolitical statement about the wearer. Â Chan did some trousers for me with shallow forward-facing pleats last time, and I like them. I have ordered lots of three button suits from Chan in the past, and am pretty happy with them. Â They do a nice job on more contemporary (i.e. higher button stance) 2-button coats as well. Â Heck, you might even like a one-button suit. Â Just don't get four or more . . . . As far as the details of their house style coat, I think they tend to use a generous amount of shoulder padding, a fairly suppressed waist, a long coat with closed quarters, and a very "average" looking gorge height and lapel width (the lapels don't stand out as narrow or wide, and the gorge is on the higher side). Â They use a narrow breast pocket, which I never really thought about until I saw someone else post here to complain that the pocket is too narrow to accommodate a pocket square. Â I don't wear pocket squares and never noticed, but keep in mind that you might want a wider breast pocket if you like pocket squares. I wouldn't sweat details about gorge height and lapel width unless you have a specific look in mind, like a particularly high gorge or the skinny lapels RL Black Label uses. Â Do be specific about the amount of shoulder padding you want, but keep in mind that there are some people who benefit from a more constructed shoulder. And to repeat what others have said: fittings. Go to the interim fittings and do not be shy about telling them what you do or do not like. One last thought: keep in mind that they make suits for a wide range of people, and their recommendations are based on experience with customers. If you go with what they tell you the majority of their customers like, you will probably be OK since their clientele probably includes a very high percentage of conservative dressers. That's another way of saying that you won't be walking out of there looking like you swiped the suit off of a Prada runway model, but you *will* be walking out in a suit you can wear comfortably in pretty much any business or social setting.