Behind the seams Our mission is to make clothes you can rely on. When it comes to quality, functionality and how they are made. That is why we keep track of every step from fiber to final garment. And that is why we strive to build long-lasting relationships with our suppliers rather than just chase after the cheapest price. We only work with those that share our concern for human rights and the environment. Their certifications and the quality of their work are proof of their dedication to these values. Take a look “behind the seams” and read more about our factories here. Who made your clothes? The fashion industry involves a long chain and it consists of people. You, who are wearing the garment, are at one end. At the other end are those who grew and harvested the cotton, wove the fabric, and sewed the garment. As a customer, it can be difficult to see the people and the factories behind the clothes. We want to change that. Fashion Revolution Week April 18 - 24 On April 24, 2013, 1,138 textile workers were killed and over 2,500 were injured when the Rana Plaza plant collapsed in Dhaka, Bangladesh. That’s when Fashion Revolution was born, a global non-profit movement centered on an annual campaign. From April 18 - 24, Fashion Revolution Week will unite people and companies from all over the world. The goal is to create awareness of the true cost of fashion – for people and for the environment. And to show the world that a change is possible. Not least for the conditions of the people who make the world’s clothes. How we think at Boob We have decided to only make clothes that serve a purpose. We then make sure that they are made as environmentally optimal as possible, in every way – when it comes to design, function, materials selection and production. This leads to clothes that have a long life – that hold up to being used, washed and loved, over and over again. At Boob we are proud of our producers, who have been carefully selected for their quality work and their values regarding the environment and human rights. What can we all do? Think about how you consume. Shopping a little less for new clothes can be a good way to show care for both people and the environment. By shopping second hand, selling clothes that are no longer used or by handing them over to someone who will love them, you keep your clothes in the loop. Clothing that stays in the loop will automatically work for the environment.