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More Sustainable Every Day
What We're Doing
Recycle your undies.
Did you know that you can’t recycle underwear? It’s not accepted by donation centers and sadly languishes in landfill. So, we decided to take action and in 2018, we launched Lingeriecycle®, a Hanky Panky scheme to recycle bras and panties. The garments are shredded to create fibers for carpet padding and metal components are separated for recycling.
Simply add a free Lingeriecycle® envelope to your cart, fill it with your well-worn items, and mail it.
PS. we don’t mind if you include undies from other brands, we won’t get jealous.
We partner with NYC-based, FabScrap, to recycle and repurpose a portion of our textile waste. Our viscose rayon and modal fabrics are shredded to create insulation and furniture lining. Fiber-to-fiber technology is used to upcycle our 100% cotton fabric.
Our material certifications.
We use responsibly-grown Supima® and organically-grown domestic cotton fibers in our lingerie and sleepwear. Our Southwest USA-grown cotton fibers are produced under the CottonLEADS℠ sustainability initiative and have a smaller environmental impact than many imported cottons. All of our cotton knit fabrics are knitted, dyed and finished on the east coast, using low-impact fiber reactive dyes, which do not contain toxic chemicals.
We offer seven fabrics that are Oeko-Tex® 100 Certified, meaning yarns are free of harmful substances. Our heather jersey, Tencel and viscose rayon fabrics are made from responsibly managed renewable wood sources (FSC®). Our Signature Lace is knitted, dyed, and finished in the USA with low impact dyes.
We are committed to never using flocked fabrics, which are prone to shedding fibers. Nor do we use fur, feathers, or leather in any of our designs.
Our packaging goals.
From our famous rolled thongs, conceived to reduce wasteful packaging materials, to joining prAna’s Responsible Packaging Movement, we make decisions through an environmental lens. We have committed to a series of goals between now and 2030 to reduce our packaging footprint, including transitioning to biodegradable tagging, phasing out foil stamping and virgin plastic polybags, and adopting fully sustainable pulp sources.