Phew! The Spring 10×10 Challenge ended last Friday, and I have been enjoying using the rest of my closet since then! (The 10×10 Challenge was created by Lee Vosburgh of Style Bee a few years ago, and essentially you choose 10 items to wear for 10 days, and to style them into a different look
A few weeks ago I went to the One Of A Kind (OOAK) Show in Toronto, a convention that brings makers of all kinds together. From fashion and beauty to home decor and wall art to even chocolate truffles, there really is something for everyone to see. Not only is there a lot of super cool
Disclaimer: I received both items from TJULA Design as gifts in exchange for an honest review. All opinions are, however, completely my own. To read more about the blog’s disclosure policy, click here. One thing I’ve noticed since making the switch to slow fashion is how much I love pieces that are versatile. Dinner party?
If you’re new to the ethical/sustainable/slow fashion scene, you’ve undoubtedly heard these words being used and have probably wondered what the difference between all of these things are. You may have even noticed that sometimes, what one person or company considers ethical is quite different than another’s version of it’s definition. So let’s clear up
About a year ago, after watching The True Cost and making the decision to switch to ethical fashion, the first resource I started seeking out after ethical clothing brands was ethical fashion bloggers. Why? Why not books and articles and organizations? I definitely spent a good amount of time looking into those resources as well
Affordable ethical fashion, I’ll admit, can sometimes be hard to find. It’s frustrating to feel like you have to choose between affordable fashion made with questionable human rights considerations or dishing out money you don’t have for a product with an amazing story. But what if you could go somewhere where all the products were always on