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Responsible production and transparency

I am aware of the impact I have on the environment and on people when I create a product. Also, I commit to be as responsible as possible in my mode of production. The world of production is very complex, so I am doing my best every time I develop a new project!


Natural and more ecological textile fibers

In the textile industry, the difficulty of traceability comes from the many stages of production. From the cultivation of the raw material, to spinning, to weaving, to printing, to assembly... Each of these stages requires the extraction of materials, chemical processes and human labour. The choice of a material must also take into account its use during its lifetime, as well as its end of life. There is no ideal solution at present. But the good news is that there are better solutions! For fabrics intended for fashion, I only use Tencel, EcoVero Viscose, linen and GOTS certified organic cotton. These are all fabrics with lower ecological impacts than conventional cotton, polyester or viscose for example. I also want to limit my use of cotton because this material is used too much in the fashion industry, which prevents the reconstitution of the soil by favoring monoculture. Unfortunately, I had to use polyester thread to sew the first collection of long-sleeved T-shirts, but this is necessary for the solidity of the garment.

FSC certified and/or recycled paper

The paper industry is also complex. In particular, I have to be careful that the paper I use does not come from ancient forests. That's why I only use FSC certified and/or recycled paper. For the moment, I print on at least FSC Mix certified paper (which guarantees that at least70% of the content comes from sustainably managed forests), but I am actively looking for solutions that guarantee 100% certified content and remain affordable in terms of price, because who says small production, says bigger costs!


When it comes to packaging, I use recycled, reusable or upcycled materials.


An ethical production as local as possible

I try to keep the production as local as possible for three reasons. First, it allows me to communicate much more easily with my partners and to go on site. Labor regulations are also stricter in Europe, which allows me to guarantee fair wages and good working conditions. And of course, the carbon footprint generated by transport is minimized. The raw materials cannot all come from Europe (cotton does not grow there, nor Eucalyptus, the raw material for Tencel), and it is difficult to trace all the manufacturing stages of a material. Currently, my Tencel fabrics are printed in the Netherlands, my long sleeve shirts are made in Switzerland, the T-shirt fabric is made in Portugal, and the T-shirts are sewn and printed in France.

Photo by Social Fabric

Your purchase contributes to social projects

I am committed to giving more value to my products by contributing to social and/or environmental projects. My first series of long-sleeved tops is produced in Zürich by Social Fabric, an association that promotes the integration of people in a migration situation by giving them opportunities to network and learn about textile production.

Photo by Social Fabric


Do not hesitate to ask me questions about the production!

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