We’ve compiled a list of six influential designers making groundbreaking impact on their industry with their commitment to sustainability. Explore and shop innovative and eco-friendly pieces below!
“Marine Serre’s critically acclaimed collections have garnered a cult following. Seasons have seamlessly progressed to continuously hybrid sustainability, couture, and athletic aesthetic…”
“Richard Quinn is the inaugural winner of the Queen Elizabeth II Award for British Design, and his Fall ‘18 show was the first that Her Majesty has personally attended, sitting front row next to Anna Wintour. A graduate of Central Saint Martins, the London-based ready-to-wear designer founded his eponymous label in 2016 while simultaneously opening a studio for print development – he uses state-of-the-art sustainable technology to create the brand’s exuberant, acid-hued patterns there.”
“The sustainability movement has grown exponentially in the last two years. In this time the Maggie Marilyn business has launched and grown across the globe. 24 year old New Zealander Maggie Hewitt, with her young brand Maggie Marilyn, has become a champion of an ever-growing community that upholds a value system not previously seen or recognized on a global scale”
“Mara Hoffman founded her label in 2000 after graduating from Parsons School of Design in New York City. Fifteen years later, the brand committed itself to implementing more sustainable and responsible practices. The company continues to focus on sustainable materials, processes, and production in order to improve and extend each garment’s life.”
“The designer family duo, Ksenia and Anton Schnaider, began their brand story in 2011. The masterminds behind the brand are constantly working hand in hand- creating fashion pieces combining reworked materials, perfect cut, Eastern European cultural quotes and spicing it up with some innovative digital concepts.”
“In our search for the greenest manufacturing options we uprooted production to Mexico City, where the factory we now work with uses 85% recycled water. This is revolutionary, and it is achieved through a system in which natural bacteria consumes the indigo dye before re-introducing it to the wash process again and again.”