President Donald Trump\u2019s next salvo in the trade fight could tax the shirt off America\u2019s back - literally. The U.S. president\u2019s threat to impose tariffs on virtually everything the country imports from China means everyday items including clothes and shoes in closets across America could be targeted, from Victoria\u2019s Secret bras and Under Armour sports gear to Nike shoes. There will likely be no escape for Apple smartphones, either. Trump\u00a0on Friday\u00a0said he\u2019s lined up an additional $267 billion of Made-in-China products to tax \u201con short notice if I want.\u201d Coupled with already proposed levies on $200 billion of goods that would crank up the price of household goods like fridges and freezers, the move would drag the American consumer squarely into Trump\u2019s fight, with manufacturers and retailers from Target Corp. to Samsonite International SA warning tariffs will result in higher prices. Here\u2019s how the trade war might smack Americans next from head to toe: On the Noggin The U.S. imported about $1 billion worth of sunglasses, goggles and other eye wear last year from China, making it the top supplier, according to data from the U.S. International Trade Commission. Chinese-made Prive Revaux sunglasses now sold online at Walmart.com and priced at $29.95 may not be such a bargain. China is also the top source for scarves and shawls, and the second-biggest supplier of hearing aids, according to U.S. data. At least one piece of headgear looks to be exempt from an import tariff: \u201cMake America Great Again\u201d caps are \u201cproudly made in the USA,\u201d according to\u00a0donaldjtrump.com, Trump\u2019s campaign website. Covering the Gut That weekend favorite, the do-it-all sweater, is in danger. The U.S. imported $4.6 billion of them from China in 2017 and another $606 million in T-shirts, tank tops and other casual shirts. Trump has tried to keep clothing staples in American closets out of the tariff fight, especially with mid-term elections due in November. Shoppers trying to keep warm this winter may see prices rise at Macy\u2019s and Burlington Stores Inc. China is also the top exporter to the U.S. of men\u2019s and women\u2019s overcoats. Hand-in-Hand Chinese-made gloves and mittens sold by Walmart Inc. and other American retailers are also on the list of targets as winter approaches. Chinese watches and jewelry might be next, likely putting pressure on companies such as Fossil Group Inc., which relies on Chinese factories to supply many of its timepieces and specialty items. In the Pockets Apple Inc. warned of higher prices on Apple Watches and AirPod headphones if proposed U.S. tariffs on $200 billion worth of Chinese goods kick in. A range of speakers and earphones and more Apple products - from iPhones to iPads - could see higher price tags if additional levies are imposed. The company is deeply dependent on Foxconn Technology Group and other suppliers with operations in China for iPhones and other products. \u201cAll tariffs ultimately show up as a tax on U.S. consumers,\u201d Cupertino, California-based Apple told the Office of U.S. Trade Representative in a letter this month. Below the Belt America imports more women\u2019s underwear from China than from any other country. Last year, Made-in-China bras, girdles, corsets, suspenders and garters sent to the U.S. were worth $1.2 billion, according to trade data. Even budget-conscious American men in the market for underwear and briefs may be out of luck: China is the biggest supplier of those, too. Victoria\u2019s Secret and Hanesbrands Inc. may see costs for many of their intimates rise. Shake a Leg It may be time to change workout gear. Gym attire from Under Armour Inc. at Foot Locker and Lululemon Athletica Inc. stores will become dearer if Trump is true to his word. The same goes for the $1.3 billion of pantyhose, socks and other legwear sent to the U.S. from China last year. On the Run Former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick might get a good deal on Nike sneakers with the company\u2019s new ad campaign. The rest of us may have to pay more for running, tennis or soccer shoes. About $11.5 billion of footwear from China was shipped to the U.S. last year. Getting to work in a downpour will become more expensive with a tax on Chinese rubber boots. And Chinese-made insoles may cost more, too.