Tencel™ , also referred to as Lyocell is a non-synthetic fabric made from the natural cellulose found in wood pulp. Tencel™ is created through the use of nanotechnology in a closed loop process that recovers or decomposes all solvents and emissions. This biodegradable fabric is known for it's smooth hand and natural breath-ability. We only carry brands that source their fibers from the Tencel™ mill in Austria.
100% Organic Cotton
100% Certified Organic Cotton is grown in an environment where zero chemical fertilizers, herbicides or pesticides are used. Organic cotton uses up to 94% less greenhouse gas emissions in production than conventional cotton. Conventionally grown cotton can come in contact with harmful materials including petroleum based products, flame retardants, ammonia and formaldehyde. With 100% Organic Cotton, you don't have to worry about the gross stuff- just 100% from the earth.
Bamboo is a natural textile made from the pulp of bamboo grass. Bamboo fabric is light and strong and has excellent wicking properties. In it's natural, unspun form, Bamboo resembles the feel of cotton. It is often thought of as a sustainable fiber because of how fast Bamboo trees grow. It is important to make sure that the Bamboo is sustainably sourced and the fiber is produced without the use of pesticides and herbicides. It is just as equally important that the bamboo is unbleached and organic.
Modal is a fabric that comes from beechwood tree fibers and its produced using a low impact, water recycling process.There are many types of modal around the world but to ensure our fabrics are sustainably sourced, we partner with brands that only use fibers that are sourced from the Tencel™ mill in Austria.
While it is extremely important to wear clothing that comes from natural fibers, it is equally important to recycle the waste that has already been created. We partner with clothing brands that make use of textile scraps from large factories. Instead of these scraps making their way to the landfill, a garment is created by breaking down the scraps to a fiber and then producing yarn which can be turned into a knit fabric.