My blog has always celebrated small, local businesses and the amazing work they do to support the environment, and their communities. Today, I want to shine a light on Australian businesses that are owned by Aboriginal or Torres Strait Islanders, or support their communities and their culture. Blaklash Creative Blaklash Creative is a 100% Indigenous
With VAMFF just around the corner, I wanted to catch up with one of my favourite ethical brands to talk about how they are promoting an active lifestyle, while using waste to create stylish activewear. I am personally extremely picky with activewear and it’s one of the few things I was a little funny about
Hemp. A species of cannabis plant that was illegal to sell in Australia only three years ago, and now it’s everywhere. I mean it, everywhere! Cakes, bags, powders, oils, beers, medicine, insulation, animal feed, and even snugly wrapped around my bum! That’s right folks, you saw it in the title, and I’m repeating it now,
This was originally written for Velvety and may have been altered for my blog, check Velvety out here. Not-so-fun-fact number one: Plastic doesn’t break down, it breaks up. It breaks up into smaller and smaller pieces, becoming what we now know as microplastics. Primary microplastics are 5mm in length or less, and include plastic pellets,
Nestled neatly along Thornbury’s busy high street lies a peachy perfect treasure trove of vintage fashion. Yarn Yarns was founded by Katherine Cotton and Sophie Woolley, who just so happened to have the perfect last names to start a fashion business. Strangely enough, the girls discovered that Katherines great great great Grandfather had actually met
A couple of days ago I shared my 2 year journey away from fast fashion. But there is more to it than that. I also learnt how to shop ethically, make smart buying choices and make my clothes last. This is the sort of advice and know how I would have loved to read at the beginning of my journey, so I wanted to leave this information somewhere on the internet, in hopes that it may help some humans give up fast fashion and learn how to shop ethically. So here goes…and good luck.
It has been two years, in fact over two years since my journey with ethical fashion began. I’m not sure if I have really gone into this yet but originally my journey began with makeup, finding out about all the different ingredients and what cruelty-free and vegan logos really meant. My blog was going to
Lazy Girl Lingerie is a lace covered lingerie & womenswear brand designed and made by Cassandra Pons on the Gold Coast of Australia. Cass is a one-woman army who custom sews each item to your size, runs the social media, the website, answers all the emails and ships the items safely to your door… Phew, when does the lazy part come in exactly?