Try Sustainable Clothing from these Green Brands

Ethical and sustainable clothing can fit your lifestyle—morning, noon, and night.
father lifting his daughter playfully
Source: Photographer (Stock)

Sweat Stylishly

Exercise isn’t part of everyone’s daily routine, but men and women who do try to fit in a workout can find casual 100 percent organic T-shirts at Natural Clothing Company for $19.

Blue T-Shirt from Natural Clothing Company

You can find a similar t-shirt style at EConscious for $18.

Man in yellow shirt from EConscious

Blue Canoe also offers a variety of camisoles and tanks made from a mixture of organic cotton, rayon, and spandex.

Woman wearing blue tank top


The elegant Natalay Wrap Dress from Ash & Rose ($69) is made with cotton rescued from factory waste and crafted by fair-trade partners in Cambodia.

Woman wearing blue dress from Ash and Rose

Folks looking for pieces that can be dressed up or down may be drawn to the Sheng Trousers ($64) which are made from 97 percent organic cotton and 3 percent spandex twill.

Woman wearing blue trousers made by Ash and Rose

Anna Herman’s also offers a variety of clean-cut hemp shirts for men for $49. For pants, Anna Herman's offers men’s Wool Check Pants for $89.

Brown pants on display

Happy Hour

Ooloop’s Cleo Skirt ($78) is a classic red mini made with organic cotton and a spry statement piece for an outing to your favorite happy hour spot or night club.

Woman in red skirt

Ooloop also has crisp light blue Nacka Chino shorts ($63) which are made with soft organic cotton.

image of blue chino shorts

Green and Cozy

Men and women can find comfy loungewear at Natural Clothing Company’s online store. Options include the Organic Crew Undershirt ($27) for men, which is made in the US of 100 percent unbleached organic cotton.

man wearing off-white undershirt

The company also sells women’s robes made with 95 percent viscose bamboo and five percent spandex ($46).

woman wearing white nightrobe


The next time you add to your closet, explore sustainable clothing options or better yet, buy secondhand!

From Green American Magazine Issue