Kyrsten Sinema’s attire at the State of the Union address has elicited a heated discussion. Her “Grammy-worthy” outfit has become the center of attention.

Arizona Senator Kyrsten Sinema has recently been making a name for herself not just in politics, but in the fashion world as well. Her unique and eclectic sense of style has turned the Capitol Hill into her personal runway.

At the age of 46, the politician has become well-known for her unusual clothing choices, including bright-colored dresses, mismatched patterned shirt and skirt combinations, sparkly tops, fluffy vests, rainbow sneakers, and even purple wigs. This has left many people anticipating her next bold fashion statement.

Recently, Kyrsten made a splash at President Joe Biden’s State of the Union address, when she wore a striking yellow gown with large ruffled sleeves. This sparked a lively discussion on social media, with some people perceiving her as seeking attention and others comparing her to famous yellow cartoon characters like Big Bird from Sesame Street and the yellow Teletubby.

Twitter was abuzz with reactions to Arizona Senator Kyrsten Sinema’s striking yellow dress at President Joe Biden’s State of the Union address. Alex Heard, Editor-in-Chief of Outside magazine, tweeted about the dress, referring to it as “wacko” and mentioning the shoulder pads that looked like “flying buttresses.”

Political cartoonist Tom Tomorrow appreciated the dress’s futuristic look, commenting that it reflected the style of clothing seen in his own comics. Ben Estes, a sports editor at Tribune Content Agency, jokingly referred to the dress as being from the Macy’s “Cry For Help collection.”

However, not everyone had a negative view of Sinema’s outfit. Radio host Grace Curley praised Sinema for her bold fashion choices, and TPUSA ambassador Kambree Nelson applauded Sinema for being true to herself and not conforming to expectations. Nelson wrote that Sinema’s unique sense of style was a reason why the Democrats fear her, as she is unapologetically herself and represents her constituents with independence.