Eco Fair

Our happiness lies in the happiness of other people. Give them their happiness; you will get your own happiness. And this is the purpose of human life...the pursuit of happiness.

Eco & Fair

The World’s 2nd largest Polluting Industry – Textile

Industrial wastes (pre and post usage) are one of the top sources of environmental pollution. Across the world, untreated or
improperly treated industrial effluents pollute the air, water, and soil in and around the industrial sites. The pollution caused
by an industry often depends on its nature with some industries generating more toxic wastes than others.

Have you ever taken a moment to look at the care label on your clothes to see where your clothes were made? Although the label may
seem harmless because a lot of our products are manufactured with different raw materials, there is so much more to the story than
just a composition label. We live in a “fast fashion” rather than in the ‘’Sustainable Fashion world’’, where companies produce high
volumes of low-priced clothing at the expense of the environment and workers.

Fashion Companies across the world process 50 million garments per day. Just imagine the resources involved, both human and
otherwise. In the world’s least developed countries, an estimated 40 million people sew more than 1.5 billion garments in 250,00,000
factories and sweatshops each year. In many cases, these workers are not provided with basic worker’s rights, fair wages, and ethical
working conditions.

How can we make the difference?

The way we get dressed now has virtually nothing in common with the behavior of previous generations, for whom one garment could be
worn for decades. They always preferred natural fibers, never opted cheaper product.Surely, we can do better than this to save our
Mother – Earth. Solution is Sustainable Fashion.

Solution is Sustainable Fashion

Here’s how to do your part for the environment (with hardly any effort), when you pick up your clothes for youor for your company,
please make sure to understand more about the product and make the right decision.


The Environmental Consequences – Conventional cotton

Choosing the right product
When picking out that new top or cute dress, the style and fit are the obvious attributes we focus on. But how and where — and from
what materials — that clothing is made is important too, especially when it comes to buying organic. We know about the health benefits
of buying organic food and using organic cleaning products, but what about organic materials in fashion?.

Impact on environment due to Conventional cotton

Cotton, one of the fashion industry’s most frequently used materials, is among the most pesticide-intensive crops on the planet.
It’s estimated that one pound of cotton requires at least one-third of a pound (136 grams) of pesticides. To help you understand, it
takes half a pound (227 grams) of cotton to make the average shirt. In addition, cotton is a water-intensive crop. To produce one
shirt, it takes more than 800 gallons of water. In many western countries, Hope now you understand that the $3 trillion fashion
industry is the second most polluting industry, just behind oil.

Conventionally grown cotton uses more insecticides than any other crop in the world. It is estimated that each year cotton producers
use as much as 25 percent of the world’s insecticides and more than 10 percent of the world’s pesticides; an incredible amount for one
just one crop.

These chemicals can be deadly. Such pesticides poison farmers all over the world. Factory workers too have to breathe in their fumes
during the manufacturing process. According to the World Health Organization up to 20,000 deaths each year are caused by pesticide
poisoning in developing countries. More than 10,000 farmers die each year from cancers related to such chemicals.

How conventional cotton can affect our health?

We even feel the harmful effects of non-organic cottons and fabrics in our daily lives. Irritated skin, rashes and even headaches
and dizziness, acidity can be caused by the chemical residue trapped in the threads.

wearing organic fabrics/Natural Fibers Fabrics, has a major positive impact on your health and the health of our planet.

The main benefit of organic materials, however, is that the crops aren’t treated with pesticides, insecticides, herbicides and
Genetically Modified Organisms. These toxins are harmful for the consumers, and entire wildlife eco-systems. conventional
cottons/textiles. Apart from our own health benefits, it also helps our planet healthy.

Save The Mother Earth

It leaves a positive impact on our planet. ‘’ we do not inherit this planet, it is borrowed from our children’’. We must
be aware and responsible for saving our planets. These changes start with a small move, but has a major impact on the environment.

And yet, less than one percent of all cotton grown is organic. We can and must do better.

GOTS stands for Global Organic Textile Standard. We have been producing GOTS certified organic cotton for years. Since 2013 we have
also been certified according to the GOTS standard and, our cotton products can bear the GOTS seal. GOTSmake sure this standard across
our entire fabric supply chain certified.

Global Recycle Standard

What is polyester & Manmade fibres?

In apparel of all kinds, polyester is a manmade fiber synthesized from petroleum in a process called polymerization. Polyester is
inherently durable, elastic and quick to dry. Roughly 40 million tons of polyester are produced every year. The pollution caused by
this industry often depends on how much it is generating more toxic wastes during the process.

What is recycled polyester?

Recycled polyester is simply polyester produced from recycled sources: PET bottles, industrial polyester waste, and even old garments
Recycling involves reconstituting the fiber on a molecular level: by breaking down the source polyester to the monomer level, we’re able
to create new polymers that are indistinguishable from virgin polyester. Recycling uses clear PET bottles that are cleaned, chipped and
then melted down and extruded into fiber. Recycled Polyester decreases our use of petroleum, keeps waste out of landfills, and lowers our
overall carbon footprint. However, today only 3-10% of polyester fabric production is recycled.

Recycled Polyester is Better impact

Producing recycled polyester is dramatically better for the climate, creating 75% less CO2 emissions than virgin polyester. That’s
because recycled polyester doesn’t require new petroleum to create, lowering the demand for new petroleum extraction and reducing our
overall carbon footprint. And by providing a use for post-consumer and post-industrial polyester, it helps keep waste out of landfills.

Given that fact, and because polyester accounts for approximately 60% of the world’s production of PET—about twice what’s used in
plastic bottles—developing a non-virgin supply chain for polyester fiber has the potential to massively impact global energy and resource

Certified Recycle polyester

Recycled polyester is certified by independent third-party organizations to recycled standards including Global Recycled Standard (GRS)
to confirm we’re doing our part in reducing our environmental impact.

Recycled polyester is Great Energy Saver

Yes. While the energy inputs of the complete supply chain for polyester and recycled polyester are incredibly complicated given the
energy required to extract and refine new petroleum, current estimates suggest that recycled polyester requires 75% less CO2 emissions
than polyester.

Fair Trade

What is Fair Trade?

Fairtrade is about better prices, decent working conditions, local sustainability, and fair terms of trade for farmers and
workers in the developing world. By requiring companies to pay sustainable prices (which must never fall lower than the market price),
Fairtrade addresses the injustices of conventional trade, which traditionally discriminates against the poorest, weakest producers.
It enables them to improve their position and have more control over their lives.

With Fairtrade we have the power to change the world every day. With simple shopping choices you can get farmers a better deal.
And that means they can make their own decisions, control their future and lead the dignified life everyone deserves.

Fair ware foundation

The Fair Wear Foundation is an independent multi-stakeholder initiative that aims to improve the working conditions in the textile industry around the world.

Working systematically towards fair working conditions The independent organization Fair Wear Foundation (FWF) audits working conditions in the Asian companies that manufacture Brand’s products. This enables one to ensure that our suppliers meet the social responsibility requirements.





Tax Authorities





Trand unions





Inter Governmental Organisations

Employment is freely chosen

Our ideal and ultimate goal would be to devote 100% of our facilities to exclusive production of clothes with Organic,

No exploitation of child labour

Our ideal and ultimate goal would be to devote 100% of our facilities to exclusive production of clothes with Organic,

Threre is no discrimiation in employment

Our ideal and ultimate goal would be to devote 100% of our facilities to exclusive production of clothes with Organic,

Freedom of assocation and the right to collective barganining

Our ideal and ultimate goal would be to devote 100% of our facilities to exclusive production of clothes with Organic,

Payment of a living wage

Our ideal and ultimate goal would be to devote 100% of our facilities to exclusive production of clothes with Organic,

Safe and healthy workring conditions

Our ideal and ultimate goal would be to devote 100% of our facilities to exclusive production of clothes with Organic,

Reasonable hours of works

Our ideal and ultimate goal would be to devote 100% of our facilities to exclusive production of clothes with Organic,

legally Binding employment relationship

Our ideal and ultimate goal would be to devote 100% of our facilities to exclusive production of clothes with Organic,