Detox My Fashion

Detox My Fashion

Since 2011 the Detox campaign has challenged some of the world's most popular clothing brands to eliminate all releases of hazardous chemicals.

Thanks to the action of over half a million designers, bloggers, fashion fans and activists twenty global fashion leaders, from adidas to Zara, have made a commitment to Detox their clothes. Many of these brands are now taking action - taking steps to create toxic-free fashion on behalf of their customers, the local communities and future generations.

Take Action: Join the Detox movement.

The latest updates

 

What 10 years of smartphone use means for the planet

Blog entry by Elizabeth Jardim | 27 February, 2017

Smartphones have undeniably changed our lives — and the world — in a very short amount of time. Just ten years ago, we took pictures with cameras, used maps to plan routes, and kept in touch with friends and family using T9 text...

You did it! We’re Detoxing the Great Outdoors!

Blog entry by Edyta Sitko and Stefan Durrenberger | 6 February, 2017 2 comments

When we launched the Detox Outdoor campaign in late 2015 our goal was simple: Together with you, the outdoor community and Greenpeace supporters , we wanted to eliminate hazardous PFCs (chemicals used in weatherproofing outdoor gear).

Samsung, can you hear us?

Blog entry by Robin Perkins | 29 November, 2016

Over the past week we've watched as thousands of people around the world joined our urgent call for Samsung to come up with a concrete plan to reuse or recycle 4.3 million Galaxy Note7s. From Hong Kong to Washington DC, you called...

Black Friday: Breathe, take a break – the planet can't handle it anymore

Blog entry by Kirsten Brodde | 24 November, 2016

Black Friday and Cyber Monday are expected to generate billions of dollars in sales for clothing and other products this year. But this shopping bonanza also generates greater volumes of waste than ever. That is bad news for the...

One phone call could #SaveTheGalaxy

Blog entry by Robin Perkins | 21 November, 2016 1 comment

At the beginning of the month we launched a petition to ask Samsung to reuse or recycle materials from 4.3 million Galaxy Note7 phones following its global recall in October. Since then the story has been picked up by ...

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