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Historically, the clothing industry has negatively impacted our environment.

When we set out to launch Eezy, we made a commitment to close the sustainability loop while creating clothing that encourages outdoor exploration and simple living. As an e-commerce company that’s managed by people who love nature, it came down to making our planet a priority.

We are constantly working to make our packaging more efficient and less wasteful. Although we’ve worked with eco-materials we still had to face the fact that our packaging was likely headed to a landfill. The dilemma, create packaging that held value after its initial purpose. The solution, Eezy Reusable Packaging sourced from 100% natural fibers that biodegrades.


Reusable vs. Single-Use

100 billion plastic bags pass through the hands of U.S. consumers every year. Almost one bag per person each day. Since 2014 we’ve vowed to fulfill online orders without the use of plastic. Each order is sent out in our reusable packaging made from 100% natural and biodegradable fibers.

Reduced Water Waste

We dye all of our fabric in California at dye houses that use 7x less water than the average clothing manufacturer. At our dye houses, everything is monitored to eliminate waste. We use three gallons of water per pound of fabric, whereas, most others use anywhere from nine to 20 gallons of water per pound of fabric. Our fabric mills have received the Bluesign System Partner certification. In addition to monitoring the reasonable use of chemicals, the partnership ensures that our manufacturer's energy and water resource use and waste disposal all comply with the most demanding standards in the global textile industry. Once a process is complete, the water and dyes are separated. The water is recycled through an in-house filtration system and reused again, rather than being dumped into rivers or oceans.


Screen Printing Technique

We made the switch to water-based inks.  This biodegradable option will degrade just as well as the cotton in the shirt you use to print on. Traditional plastisol inks, while popular with screen printers and have improved over the years, is still pvc based --- yep (plastic).