An important way to reduce your impact on the environment is to buy quality goods that last a lifetime. That is why fabric choice is an important element in our design process. We use organic, recycled, and other low-impact fabrics in our ranges. The list below explains the various materials we use.


Organic cotton is grown without the use of harmful pesticides, which prevents soil erosion, reduces air pollution, and requires a lot less water and energy. Furthermore, we only source our organic cotton from GOTS-certified mills, which guarantees that it was produced and used in accordance with the strongest social and environmental standards. 

Why organic cotton?

Conventionally grown cotton uses about a quarter of the world’s insecticides every year, making it one of the most toxic crops in the world. Some of these chemicals have been classified as carcinogenic to humans. When you buy organic cotton, you are investing in water conservation, cleaner air, better soil and healthier livelihoods.

Natural fiber fabrics

These fabrics are made from natural fibres like hemp and bamboo. These materials reduce the use of synthetic fabrics, which release microplastics into the environment.

Why Natural fiber fabrics?

Natural fiber fabrics have a wide range of advantages.These fabrics will biodegrade naturally if they are discarded because they are made of natural fibres. These fabrics are UV resistant and hypoallergenic, making it perfect for people with sensitive skin. It can be grown without the use of pesticides or fertilisers and grows rapidly without depleting the soil. Furthermore, these fabrics are typically dyed using eco-friendly, non-toxic dyes.


Tencel™, also known as Lyocell, is a cellulose fiber made from the pulp of fast-growing trees, most commonly eucalyptus or beech trees. It is an excellent fabric for activewear because it is lightweight, cool to the touch, regulates body temperature, resists bacterial development, and has a moisture absorption capacity that is three times more than that of polyester or cotton.


Fabrics made with renewable wood fibers in sustainably managed forests have a lower environmental impact. Tencel uses a lot less water and energy during manufacture than cotton, and since it is so absorbent, it also uses a lot less dye than other textiles.


Polyester is a synthetic material synthesized via a process called polymerization. Nearly half of the world’s clothing is made of polyester, the most widely used fiber in the apparel sector. Unfortunately, the Production of polyester is not an environmentally friendly process. It uses a lot of chemicals, water, and fossil fuels. The by-products and raw materials are hazardous, contaminate the water and air, and cause several health issues


Unlike polyester, recycled polyester uses PET as the raw material. Recycled polyester gives you the same technical performance you get in virgin polyester, but its production requires 59 percent less energy compared to virgin polyester. It can be recycled again and again without significantly degrading in quality. Additionally, it diverts PET bottles from landfills and lessens soil, air, and water pollution.


We use deadstock fabrics whenever we can. These fabrics are typically leftovers from factories or designers. They are usually discarded because the designer did not want them or because there was an excess. We buy verified old, leftover, and over-ordered fabric from fabric warehouses and other designers. This allows us to repurpose and divert these materials from the landfill.



When it comes to shipping, it's important to maintain things as sustainable as possible. We use poly mailers made with 50% post-consumer waste and 100% recycled material to ship orders. The tissue papers used to wrap products are made entirely of post-consumer and post-industrial waste so they can be recycled and decomposed naturally. The "Thank you" card with every order and the tissue paper closure stickers are made entirely of post-consumer paper.