Detox Catwalk

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

 

Adventures in testing: detoxing the great outdoors

Blog entry by Gabriele Salari | 2 July, 2015

Eight Greenpeace teams have returned from expeditions on three continents carrying water and snow samples from remote areas for laboratory testing. The tests will show just how far contamination from PFCs – persistent and hazardous...

A record breaking dress exchange: One event in over 40 cities

Blog entry by Carolin Wahnbaeck | 13 June, 2015

Today, Greenpeace is throwing the biggest clothes swap party ever seen in Austria and Germany: In over 40 cities, from the Danube to the Danish border, more than 10,000 expected participants will exchange some 50,000 trousers, skirts,...

Seven expeditions across the globe to detox the great outdoors

Blog entry by Gabriele Salari | 3 June, 2015

Four years ago, when we started challenging the fashion industry to commit to eliminating toxic chemicals, we didn't know how far we could get. Today, Detox is becoming a standard for textiles; something that brands are proud to be a...

From Bangladesh to the world: Who made my clothes?

Blog entry by Yixiu Wu | 24 April, 2015 2 comments

Two years ago today, one of the worst industrial incidents took place in Dhaka, the capital of Bangladesh. Over 1,000 people died and over 2,500 injured when Rana Plaza, a clothing factory supplying global fashion brands, collapsed. ...

Aldi commits to Detox

Blog entry by Kirsten Brodde | 31 March, 2015 2 comments

In a world of toxic and cheap throwaway clothing, big retail stores have the opportunity and ability to change the way our clothes and products are made. Aldi, one of the top ten retailers in the world, has joined the Detox...

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