The materials that Claudia Jünemann uses for her timeless, puristic label FRiJDA JUNi are just as clean as the collection. Coupled with a transparent supply chain and regional production (designed in Munich – made in Bavaria), the fashion designer shows how contemporary sustainability works
The careful use of resources is a particularly important topic at Lounge Cherie. This is why the Austrian label works with natural fibers and sustainable, resource-saving and skin-friendly materials for its cozy and stylish yoga, loungewear and nightwear
Resource-saving, fair and produced in Germany – these were (and are) the demands that Angela Mittelbach has on contemporary fitness clothing. She has given up looking for suitable parts and founded her label anmila sportswear, for which she produces shirts, leggings and tank tops made from recycled polyester.
Two sustainable fashion brands with an XL portfolio from fashion to (sexy!) underwear, jeans with contemporary cuts and a swimwear collection (from 2021) – whoever believes that the sustainable commitment of LOVJOI founder Verena Paul-Benz would be exhausted, he is wrong. The visionary Swabian woman’s expansion course is far from over.
With his extra high demands on sustainability, wunderwerk founder Heiko Wunder does not always have it easy. It’s not about “easy” either. He wants to optimize what can be optimized and therefore for his brand, founded in 2013, consistently refrains from anything that harms people, animals or nature. The result? Sustainable style that easily plays in the big leagues.
Hanna Greis takes a contemporary approach with her brand, SETERY. Instead of launching an XL collection, she focuses on a smaller version: the capsule wardrobe. With only ten pieces, she wants to make mornings easier for business women. The Kickstarter campaign will start in spring 2020.
RE-BELLO was the first fashion label “Made in Italy” to address concepts such as responsibility and innovation by combining style, high quality design and fashion with respect for environmental issues. Even years after its foundation, the brand continues to show that sustainable + minimalist can be a successful concept.
First company in Germany to produce dresses, tunics and blouses from rose viscose, which is compostable. The innovative fiber is made from cotton in combination with viscose fibers from rose petals. According to founder Tanja Kliewe-Meyer, the ‘friendly rose’ collection stands for the new and trendy naturalness in fashion: the desire to dress in an exclusive and sustainable way – with a good feeling.
Fairness, transparency and zero waste are the principles of Maria Vargas’ label located in Berlin, producing contemporary fashion from leftovers since 2013. This not only reduces the waste within the textile industry, but also leads to highly limited, great individual pieces at an affordable price.