Could he be wearing any more clothes?
Matthew Perry stopped at a Nike store to get a full-on wardrobe makeover on Aug. 27.
The “Friends” star was seen arriving at Los Angeles shopping center The Grove looking extremely casual in a pair of wrinkled blue sweatpants and a gray long-sleeved shirt.
He also sported a backward red baseball cap and sunglasses.
It appears Perry wasn’t too satisfied with his garments for his day ahead, however, as he emerged from the athletic shop in a brand-new ‘fit soon after.
Upon his exit, the “Whole Nine Yards” star was photographed wearing a loose, black Nike polo and matching shorts.
However, Perry, 54, did choose to keep the black Nike shoes and baseball cap with which he walked in.
The “Friends, Lovers and the Big Terrible Thing” memoirist’s assistant followed closely with a Nike bag in hand, holding what we suspect was Perry’s previous outfit inside.
In addition to the clothing, the actor’s pointer finger appeared to be yellowing — presumably from a long stint of smoking cigarettes.
Perry has kept a low-key profile since releasing his bombshell memoir in November 2022.
In the tell-all book, he detailed his tumultuous battle with drug addiction, describing a time in his life in which he would down 55 Vicodin tablets and a quart of vodka to make it through a day.
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Writing about his struggles in 2019, Perry — who has a history of opiate abuse — recalled battling with rehab staff who refused to administer him pain medication over concerns he was lying about being in pain.
Perry also revealed that he was hospitalized and doctors told him that his colon had burst due to an extreme case of constipation.
“I was so full of s–t it almost killed me,” he wrote.
The ’90s TV star shared that he spent two weeks in a coma and five months in a hospital, adding that doctors told his family members that he had a 2 percent chance of survival at the time.
Around the time of his memoir release, Perry — declining to say he was completely sober — told People that he was off opioids and using Suboxone, a drug that assists in lessening the effects of opioid withdrawal.
“[Some] doctors tell me I’m not technically sober while I’m still on it. (It’s very difficult to get all the way off it either way, which is ironic because it’s a drug used to get you off other drugs),” he wrote.