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

 

Shopping doesn’t make us happy

Blog entry by Frances Lo | 8 May, 2017 3 comments

Do your clothes make you happy? Or, after the excitement of the shopping spree fades, does your new stuff tend to lose its in-store magic by the time it’s reached your wardrobe?   A new survey of international buying habits has...

We can change the world with a fashion revolution

Blog entry by Lu Yen Roloff | 24 April, 2017

100 billion garments are manufactured every year. Fast fashion companies like H&M, Zara, Primark and Uniqlo have helped double worldwide clothing production in the last 15 years. New collections hit stores every week. We’re wearing...

You did it! Samsung will finally recycle millions of Galaxy Note 7s

Blog entry by Jude Lee | 27 March, 2017

Remember when we did this… Greenpeace activists create satirical scenes to show the explosion of the Galaxy Note 7 as well as how the device can be recycled at the front gate of the Samsung Electronics’ headquarters in Suwon. ...

Samsung, the clock is ticking

Blog entry by Robin Perkins | 22 March, 2017

Galaxy Note7 is the most talked about phone release in years — unfortunately for Samsung however, for the wrong reasons. Anyone travelling on a plane since November anywhere in the world will have heard about the overheating issues...

What are microfibers and why are our clothes polluting the oceans?

Blog entry by Kirsten Brodde | 2 March, 2017 2 comments

Synthetic fibers could be a wonderful thing. Their production requires far less water than cotton and they don’t require toxic pesticides to grow. But does that make them environmentally friendly? Sadly not. The expansion of...

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