During the past hours, many pictures of veiled girls have spread, as they have posted their photos on the Instagram communication site, and these photos have topped the Instagram trend in Australia unexpectedly, especially in modest fashion.
It should be noted that the girl named Nawal Sari worked multiple jobs when she started posting fashion selfies on the social media platform in 2014 after noticing a gap in the industry.
"I didn't feel like there was someone I could celebrate in the fashion industry or having a Muslim sister that I could look forward to," said 21-year-old Nerwal Sari.
Sari, who lives in Liverpool, west of Sydney, said that her Instagram account started getting engaged about 12 months ago and has continued to grow, with her number of followers now ballooning to more than 180,000.
She explained that she has now given up her other jobs and fashion pics has become her full-time profession.
Her new job hardly involves sitting with cash flowing in, but Ms Sarri added that she hasn't had a single day off since then as her time was full of planning, shooting and posting of her photos.
She said, `` She has booked some ads with global companies like Nike and Supre, and has added that she spends up to two hours preparing the photos herself.
Another Sydney girl, Sana Syed, another young woman who caught the attention of modest Australian fashion brands after garnering more than 130,000 followers.
Her story echoes Sarah, the 20-year-old signed up to Instagram in 2017 to post photos to friends and family, but she also found a wider audience.
While still a full-time college student, she managed to capture the attention of Fenty Beauty, the Grammy Award-winning singer.
"I post tips about fashion and show different ways of designing clothes and my hijabs, which I think inspires women," Sanaa explained.
She revealed that her payouts for a sponsored post can start around $ 400 and then go up to anywhere up to $ 4000.
Long sleeves, high neck, baggy measurements and opaque fabrics are the features of the fashion movement.
The styles have been worn for years among women from a number of cultural and religious backgrounds - but the designs are also finding a wider audience amongst fashion-makers.
Australia's modest fashion industry is large - a 2018 report estimated that Muslim citizens, along with some 565,000 tourists, spent more than half a billion dollars on clothing in Australia that year.