Fair OOTD: First Day in Prague (And Some Life Updates)

Style, Travel
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Outfit details: Monki top (not fair fashion, sorry!), Kings of Indigo Anna Cropped Jeans, Flying Tiger Totebag, Ethletic Fair Trainers

August has been quite an interesting month for me. Earlier this month, my boyfriend and I went on a 10-day trip to Prague, the famous capital of the Czech Republic. The trip was, for lack of a better word, wonderful – we spent the majority of our time sightseeing, hiking, thrifting and trying local dishes. It was a much-needed vacation, and we’re glad that we made time to do it.

We took these pictures on the very first day of the trip, almost right after we got off the plane. We were a bit lost in the city center, but it was sunny, my outfit looked nice and we were both excited to be in this beautiful, new place, so we decided to take a few OOTD pictures.

But speaking of being lost (literally), I have to admit that I’ve also been feeling that way, in a metaphorical sense, which brings us to the life updates part of this post.

On the last day of our vacation, I received the news that I’d passed both my Master’s thesis and internship, meaning that I’ve officially completed my Master’s program in Language and Society! The graduation ceremony is not until October, but practically speaking, I’m now a Master’s graduate.

It’s obviously great, but it also means a lot of uncertainty. I mean, for literally the past 16 years, I’d had this step-by-step plan in my head. Finish school. Get a Bachelor’s degree. Apply for a scholarship for a Master’s program. Complete the Master’s program.

But life after that isn’t so neatly planned out. I know that I want to find a job and I’ve definitely been applying to interesting opportunities that fit my qualifications. But I’m also going through this period of intense but necessary mental discussions with myself. What do I want to do in the next few years? What do I want to accomplish? Will I be okay? It’s almost like I’m trying to devise a new plan while keeping in mind that life after college won’t ever be as clearly and neatly mapped out as it was before that.

I’m not gonna lie: it’s a bit scary. Anyone who knows me knows that I prefer things to be absolutely certain. But if the past few years have told me anything, it’s that uncertainty helps us to figure things out. It forces us to have discussions with ourselves to find out where we are supposed to be.

So instead of panicking, I try to consider different options and possibilities. I also remind myself that it’s okay to have fun from time to time. No matter how scary it is, this period of my life will one day end. I have the choice to either get caught up in my own fears or enjoy the ride while I still can.

Most importantly, I find it necessary to put my “problem” into perspective. Being able to worry about what to do after graduating, and even to have access to higher education itself, are privileges.  So even though my “what to do” worries are valid, I have to admit that it would be ridiculous, not to mention unproductive, to dwell on them too much.

I’m still slightly worried, but also excited to find out what’s next. After all, if getting lost in a foreign country can lead to some cool OOTD pictures, getting lost in a metaphorical sense might just lead to something good, right?

Have you been in the same boat? Got any tips and tricks for this fresh grad? Feel free to leave a comment!

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Fair OOTD: Floral

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Outfit details: Thrifted blouse, thrifted tanktop (via iretro), Monki denim skirt, straw bag from a local shop, patterned belt from a local market, old Scholl sandals.

A vintage floral tanktop is a tricky item to style. Pair it with a frilly jacket or a ruffly maxi skirt, and you risk veering into the “English country house curtains” territory. Pair it with something too basic or minimalist and you miss the whole point of a vintage floral top. There has to be a balance.

For this outfit, I paired it with a blue chiffon blouse with a little knot, a denim miniskirt and a matching white belt to give it a contemporary but put-together look. The bandana-ed straw bag and low-heeled sandals add just enough of a summery touch to remind me that it’s summer, despite the weather forecast.

I think I managed to capture the balance I was going for, even if I say so myself. At the very least, it proved to be a great outfit for a Saturday afternoon at a farmer’s market and an a Sunday morning stroll through a historic garden. Though I imagine that it would also work well for avocado brunches, selfie-taking or whatever other activities us millennials are (apparently) obsessed with.

What do you think of this outfit? How would you style a vintage floral tanktop? Don’t forget to leave a comment and let me know what you think!

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Kings of Indigo’s Anne Cropped Jeans Review


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If you’ve been following Oh Speaking of Which for awhile, you’ve probably seen this pair of Kings of Indigo jeans featured as part of my outfits in not one but two OOTD posts I’ve recently posted (this and this). So it shouldn’t come as a surprise that I’ve practically been living in them since I got them last month.

You might wonder, however, why it took me a whole month to finally review them on here. First of all, I wasn’t planning to review them and didn’t get the idea to do so until two weeks ago. Second of all, even then, I wanted to see how they would withstand a few more weeks of being worn on a frequent basis before formulating my opinions.

But now that I’ve had the chance to wear them on different occasions, I’m finally ready to share my honest review with you! This review is divided into four different sections: aesthetics, comfort and sizing, quality, price point, plus sustainability. But if you’d like to know what I think about any particular thing that’s not mentioned here, feel free to let me know.

Aesthetics, Comfort and Sizing

Aesthetics is obviously a matter of taste, but personally, I love the look of these jeans. The Anne model is cropped, medium-rise and has a nice medium wash. They have that baggy and relaxed fit that’s really trendy at the moment. The denim fabric’s also breathable and relatively soft. Honestly, I’d go as far as saying that they’re the most comfortable jeans I’ve ever owned.

You know that frustration that we’ve all had with jeans that fit just right in some places but don’t in others? It definitely doesn’t apply to this pair. Although the fit makes them tricky to style sometimes, they’re generally pretty flattering, particularly when styled with basic t-shirts, simple blouses or cropped tops.

That said, I’ve got a slight issue with the sizing of this particular model. It seems to run a bit big, so I’d advise choosing the smaller size if you’re in between sizes. I opted for 27 since it’s my usual size for boyfriend jeans, and they turned out to be a bit loose on the waist. I don’t mind it since it’s an excuse to wear a pretty belt, but it entirely depends on the wearer. They’re also just a bit too long for me, which I honestly expected since I’m only 156 cm tall, so I tend to wear them cuffed.


At first glance, I expected the quality of these jeans to be good and I was proven right. They’re sturdy and very different from the stuff they sell at fast fashion stores. They don’t stretch easily and feels luxurious. Judging from the quality of both the fabric and the seams, they’re probably going to last for at least a few years.

Price Point

Kings of Indigo’s jeans are definitely on the higher end of the scale when it comes to price, which is natural considering that they’re high quality and sustainably-produced. Jeans are between €100 and €200, though some can go as low as €60 during sales. Blouses and tees are between €40 and €130, depending on style.

I was fortunate enough to be gifted this pair by my boyfriend for a special occasion. Honestly, if it weren’t the case, I would’ve chosen a more affordable option like thrifted jeans. But that’s because I simply wouldn’t be able to afford them unless I save up for a very long time. That said, if you’re in need of a pair of jeans and are able to afford high-end sustainable options, definitely go for KOI.


KOI’s jeans are made of either recycled material or organic cotton and are produced in accordance to fair practices. They provide repair and recycle options for their customers and encourage them to take care of their denims by washing them minimally and self-repairing minor imperfections. Their jeans are produced by using the latest eco-conscious techniques. So it shouldn’t come as a surprise that Rank a Brand deems them one of the most sustainable denim brands on the market, with a B-label score.

More about their sustainability aspect can be found on this page.

Overall, Kings of Indigo’s Anne Cropped Jeans exceeded my expectations and have quickly become my go-to jeans for everyday wear. They’re fashionable, comfortable and sustainable, not to mention that they’re not lacking in quality. They’re a worthy investment if you can afford them and can easily become a wardrobe staple.

Do you have your own pair of Kings of Indigo jeans? What’s your verdict? Don’t forget to leave a comment and let me know what you think!

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How I Get Out of Style Ruts and Find Inspiration


As a blogger who is enthusiastic about fashion yet has a very specific taste, it can be easy for me to get stuck in a style rut. With internet access at my fingertips and the amount of inspiration on social media, you’d think it would be simple to remedy this issue.

But while it’s true that the online world can be helpful in helping to spice up my fashion game at times, it can also feel monotonous and dull to search for inspiration there. I personally prefer a different method: exploring my city.

I start by walking to the farmer’s market, only meters away from the city’s former grain-trade building that’s now a grocery store. Let my eyes take in the vibrant colors of the fruits and vegetables displayed in the original paper boxes in which they come. Observe the sellers talking to their regulars about the weather while bagging deep burgundy cherries, pale florets of cauliflowers, and green, fragrant bunches of mint. Take in the sight of the orange juice machine turning pyramids of oranges into fresh juice the color of the sun.

I watch the florists prepare flower bouquets in my favorite pastel shades – purple, pink, yellow. Infer the different textures of the plants and flowers – prickly, bulging, grainy, silky, solely through vision. Notice the fluorescent blue of the slushie that the ice cream seller hands out to waiting hands. Observe other people’s styles, no matter young or old.

I browse through the sellers of handmade Indian garments on the main square, with their colorful offerings. Harem pants, dresses and flowy skirts in clashing colors and motifs. Fabrics with shades ranging from tea brown to the brightest orange, patterns ranging from patchwork to thin stripes. Bags made of raffia or hand-dyed fabrics, some adorned with golden beads and trimmings.

I visit the small independents shops peppering the streets. Walk inside the shop that only sells rainbow-themed food and paraphernalia and another one that specializes in dresses and handmade porcelain jewelry. Take a peek inside the windows of the comicbook shop with yellowing volumes stacked up the ceiling and the record shop decorated with retro posters. Stroll through the quieter of the streets until I find some  not-so-hidden gems – minimalist fair fashion boutiques, the coolest vintage shops.

As I said earlier, with the prevalence of social media influence nowadays, it’s easy to let myself be inspired by what I see online. But taking in the sights of my own city, something obvious but often taken for granted, inspires me in ways that are different from the digital world. Unlike social media or even fashion magazines, it rarely tells me what specific items to buy or style tribes to follow. It provides me with only the raw material – evoked feelings, fresh ideas, arrays of memories. It’s my job to turn them in into fashion decisions that make me comfortable, confident and free to express what I want. It’s flexible and allows for more creative freedom. Maybe that’s why it’s so inspiring.

But what I like about it the most is that it encourages me to get inspired by things that are outside my comfort zone. There is only a handful of things with which I’m personally obsessed when it comes to most of my fashion choices. I tend to get attracted to particular color schemes, periods and styles. It’s easy to get stuck in what I’m comfortable in. But the city often reminds me of the many wonderful things outside of them. Different colors, different ideas, different styles.

What’s your favorite way to get over a style rut? What do you do to get inspired when it comes to fashion? Feel free to share your thoughts.

Fair OOTD: Seaside

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Outfit details: Reformation Flax Relaxed Top, Kings of Indigo Anna Cropped Jeans, Ethletic Fair Trainers Just White, Grunge Glasses Sunglasses.

Summer weekends are my favorite parts of the year, mostly because I get to do some of my absolute favorite things – thrifting, market-hopping and strolling by the sea – all while getting some much-needed sun.

However, I also can’t deny that a part of why I love summer so much is because summer fashion is the absolute best. It’s so effortlessly chic. Just pair a lightweight shirt with cropped jeans, or a sundress with a sheer kimono-style outerwear. Top it with a cool pair of sunglasses, comfortable sneakers and you’re good to go. Honestly, I’d wear those things all year if only I could.

On Saturday, I decided to take a quick stroll by the sea after running some errands in the city. My boyfriend had kindly gifted me a pair of Kings of Indigo jeans for a special occasion, so I decided to wear them. I only own two different pairs of jeans, including this one, and it’s undoubtedly my favorite between the two. I paired it with my trusty Reformation t-shirt, Ethletic Fair Trainers and 60s-style oval-framed sunglasses from Grunge Glasses. It’s a comfortable and casual outfit, which I loved. I didn’t incorporate any thrifted finds to the outfit this time, though, which is rather unusual for me.

What are your favorite things about summer? What do you like to wear to cope with scorching hot summer days stylishly? I’m interested in hearing your thoughts!

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How and Why I Fell in Love with Secondhand Garments


Growing up, thrifting was about as familiar to me as, say, skiing. I never did it and didn’t know much about it since it wasn’t something commonly done in my circle of friends. Keep in mind, however, that I grew up in a suburban middle-class environment and we were privileged enough not to have to do it out of necessity. I’m aware that I’m speaking from a privileged perspective.

It wasn’t until my teenage years, when I came across vintage fashion bloggers on the internet, that I became acquainted with thrifting. It took me another one or two years to start doing it myself. I moved abroad to attend college and started thrifting from time to time to save money. However, I have been doing it more often recently, because of several reasons.

Of course, there’s the aspect of sustainability. Buying secondhand items means that you help to minimize waste by not letting perfectly wearable pieces of clothing make their way to the dumpster. It’s also a particularly great way to shop sustainably if you can’t afford to buy items from sustainable fashion brands.

But honestly, what truly made me fall in love with secondhand garments is the fact that, in many cases, they are garments with stories attached to them. Anyone who knows me knows that I’m a sucker for stories. Call me sentimental, but shopping secondhand, to me, is a way to share stories, both intergenerationally and between contemporaries.

When I buy a vintage secondhand garment, I get the chance to appreciate its stories. I get to hold a piece of history, a product of the culture in which it was created, along with its sociocultural elements surrounding it. A genuine vintage miniskirt from the 60s, for instance, reflects the emerging teen culture and the practice of feminism at that time, among other different factors. But even a non-vintage, relatively young secondhand garment tells stories. It’s a reflection of many things – its first owner’s style, the everchanging trends of recent years, and so on.

Buying secondhand clothes also helps me to tell my own stories. It might be time-consuming and at times quite challenging to thrift, but it allows me to put together unique outfits that reflect who I am with items not easily found on the market. In the particular case of vintage items, it’s guaranteed that they won’t make me look like anyone else when I walk down the street.

Last but not least, not to get all philosophical in here, but I believe that the act of shopping secondhand itself can teach us about the easily-forgotten idea that things shouldn’t be easily disposable. We all live in a consumerism-based world in which things are made to be easily and quickly consumed. Use something a few times or even once, then off to the bin it goes, to be replaced by something better. It’s all a matter of convenience. What we forget is that things, particularly clothes, are made by people. Thoughts and effort were put into them.

Treating them as disposable does a disservice not just to the environment and makers, but also to ourselves. It makes us take things for granted. It makes us forget that the ability to appreciate is a virtue and that it;s part of what makes us considerate towards each other. Personally, thrifting reminds me that this ability to appreciate is important.

How and why did you fall in love with secondhand garments? What makes you think that thrifting is important? Don’t forget to leave a comment and let me know what you think.

An Indecisive Girl’s Musings on Personal Style


One of my biggest flaws is that I’m so indecisive. Not the cute, “I really can’t choose between chocolate and vanilla because they’re both so good” kind. I’m talking about real indecisiveness that has annoyed my friends, family and boyfriend on occasions.

Sometimes indecisiveness is good, of course. Or at least I try to justify that by saying that I’m indecisive because I’m a perfectionist who wants every single one of my choice to be the best that I can make at the given point (which is true). But it can be slightly frustrating too, especially when it comes to my wardrobe.

So it shouldn’t come as a surprise to anyone that I’ve been grappling with finding my personal style for the past few years. For the longest time, my personal style was this ever-changing thing, another example of my indecisiveness.

It’s normal, of course, for people to change up their personal style from time to time. After all, isn’t that an appeal of personal style itself – that it’s something that you can reinvent time and time again depending on where you are in life? But in my case, it’s slightly different. My fashion “phases” were fleeting, never lasting for more than few weeks or months, which is short in comparison to most people’s. But more importantly, they never really reflected the way that I felt and what I wanted to express to the outside world. It’s not until recently that this began to change.

I’m saying this very carefully, but I think I might’ve finally discovered, or started to discover, my personal style.

I’d always thought that the day I start to discover my personal style, it would be for a single, clear reason. But honestly, this discovery process has been kick-started by a few different ones.

First of all, there is the age factor. At 22, I’m by no means old nor more mature than most, but there’s no denying that feeling more comfortable in your own skin and style is much easier after your teenage years. You start to meet new people with different styles and perspectives, meaning that you judge and are judged less for the most part. As an adult, I’ve also been especially fortunate to be surrounded by mostly open-minded people who value artistic expressions, including different fashion senses and personal styles. Not to mention that moving abroad has also given me the chance to meet more people of different types and get inspired by their styles.

There’s also the realization that personal style shouldn’t only be about feeling beautiful, but also feeling yourself. It might seem obvious, but it’s a challenging thought to internalize when you grew up and live in a society that values beauty over originality for the most part. I’m still learning to remind myself that on a regular basis. It’s definitely a process.

Finally, as time goes by, you learn that some things will stress you out, make you feel anger and frustration the way that you’ve never felt. But you also learn that confidence shouldn’t be one of them. The past months have been particularly tough on me, but it was the kind of tough that reminds me to spend just a bit more time doing what makes you happy instead of caring about what people think. The kind that reminds me that there are already so many issues in life, so caring about people’s judgment on my style really shouldn’t be one.

I guess what I’m trying to say is, there’s no easy solution to finding your personal style. It’s different for everyone and most importantly, it’s a process that involves many factors. If there was one thing that I could say to my teenage self regarding personal style is that to just enjoy the ride and try more new things.

How do you feel about your personal style? Are you still trying to discover it, fully confident in it or somewhere in between? I’m interested in hearing your thoughts!


4 Of My Favorite Places to Find Accessories and Jewelry By Independent Makers


One of the most important things to me when it comes to shopping for accessories and jewelry is to buy from independent artisans or makers. I believe that most independent makers preserve quality craftsmanship that you simply can’t get from mass-produced goods. More importantly, while most retailers’s focus on quantity and following the trends is one of the causes of unsustainable consumption habits, independent makers’ focus on quality and originality typically makes for more sustainable practices.

Moreover, while many fair brands provide great options for fairly-made accessories and jewelry, my taste in those two categories is very specific. So, sometimes, I just can’t find what I want, even from fair fashion retailers. Below are a few of the places that I turn to when that happens. Hopefully, they can help you when searching for original and responsibly-made pieces you can invest in!



If you’re into DIYs or unique handmade products, chances are you’ve heard of Etsy, an online marketplace that specializes in handmade items, vintage goods and craft supplies. Items listed on Etsy are either handmade by independent sellers or secondhand, and you can easily search for items according to your preferences.

I usually use Etsy when searching for handmade accessories and jewelry, but the website also has a great variety of other items such as clothing, and homeware, which makes it a great place to buy gifts. Not all items are made of eco-friendly materials or according to strict standards of practices, however, so check the items’ descriptions and ask the sellers about how they’re made before purchasing.


Pictured above: Just Peachy enamel pin by independent designer Megan McNulty.

Ethical Market



Quite similar to Etsy, Ethical Market is an online marketplace where you can buy independently-made goods. Unlike Etsy, however, the products on Ethical Market are more curated, despite the smaller array of variety. They also have clearer ethical standards and different symbols that indicate the ethical specifications of each item.

Ethical Market focuses on the fair production aspect of sustainability. In fact, it’s mandatory for sellers who work with them to sell only fairly-made products which production processes do not involve sweatshops and follow ethical standards of working conditions. However, wherever possible, the sellers use also materials that are locally and ethically sourced.

Pictured above: The Bloom Bud Necklace by Wolf and Moon. Dainty, versatile and made of ethically-sourced materials.



If you’re Dutch, you might have heard of an online store called Wiezewasjes. A quick browse of their website will show you a wide array of products, from rings with fairly-sourced gems to scented candles made of soy. Personally, I’m quite partial to their beautiful chokers. However, their silver-based products are also quite stunning.

They don’t have any clear standards when it comes to the environmental impacts of the materials that they use for their products, however, so please be aware of that before purchasing. If you prioritize the use of eco-friendly materials above fair sourcing and production in your consumption habits, then you might want to check out other places.

Pictured here: This choker with a moon-shaped pendant.



Local Markets

If online shopping isn’t your thing, head to your local markets to find independently-made products. You might be surprised at the things you can find there. Most cities have different markets held during different times of the year. I recommend checking your local municipality’s website or online forums to find information and schedules.

Do you have any recommendations for finding independently-made accessories and jewelry? What are your priorities when it comes to buying them? Don’t forget to leave a comment and let me know what you think!

My Sustainability Priorities

Social Issues, Style

The other day, I was watching a video by a vlogger called Verena on her channel My Green Closet in which she mentions the need to prioritize certain aspects of sustainability when you make a purchase. She also mentions how priorities differ between people. That got me thinking about my own priorities.

Of course, I go through a mental list of things that are most important to me everytime I buy something. However, I also realized that I have barely mentioned and discussed it here. So I figured that it’s about time that I dedicate a post to my priorities.

Since sustainability is a term that encompasses many different elements, I think it’s important for everyone to have their own priorities, depending on their personal beliefs and values. Your priorities might also change depending on the category of products that you purchase. Mine happen to be geared towards fashion buys, but I do think I also apply most of them to other products.

1. Fairly-produced

Growing up in Indonesia, a country where standards of fair wages are rarely strictly adhered to, I witnessed plenty of situations in which workers were not treated fairly. I won’t pretend to know how it feels to be treated as such in any way, since I was born into a fairly well-off middle-class family, but I’ve met many people who struggled to make ends meet because they weren’t paid fairly.

To be honest, I did not think much about it, until one day last year, when I saw a video about the exploitation of palm oil workers in Indonesia. It made me feel ashamed that I didn’t know about it, or perhaps subconsciously chose to ignore a problem that was right in front of my eyes. That was one of the things that initially motivated me to live more sustainably.

At the moment, I reside in Holland, a country that generally does a pretty good job at upholding standards of fair wages. Still, I refuse to do nothing, knowing that so many people in developing countries are literally living as modern-day slaves. I have the privilege to enjoy relative comfort, but I don’t want that to blind me to other people’s realities.

That’s why the most important consideration in purchasing a product to me is whether or not it is produced in an ethical and fair way. A major part of this is, of course, choosing Fair Trade products. But what defines fair trade, you might wonder. The World Fair Trade Organization, or WFTO, defines it as “a trading partnership, based on dialogue, transparency and respect, that seeks greater equity in international trade.” It is realized through the act of “offering better trading conditions to, and securing the rights of, marginalized producers and workers.”

In other words, as a principle, such trading prioritizes disadvantaged, impoverished workers by ensuring that they work in better conditions and are treated fairly. Ideally, such a measure can improve greater justice as well, since it provides a model in which employers and employees can respect each other and in which employees aren’t taken advantage of in any way.

Purchasing fairly-made products, however, is not strictly restricted to searching for the WTFO symbol. If you live in a country that enforces standards of fair wages, you can choose to buy from independent sellers who produce locally and use materials from trusted sources. The key is asking them how their products are made, which is also great for opening up dialogs about fair practices.

2. Organic

This one is harder to define. The term organic has different meanings, depending on how it’s used. This piece on Ecocult explains different organic labels and what they mean very clearly. Keep in mind, however, that the terms might be used differently in your country.

Generally speaking, however, organic ingredients are produced with the environment and living beings in mind. It means avoiding harmful artificial chemicals that are used in industrial farming and using more natural substances in their place.

Many people choose organic products because they are generally, though not always, healthier for the consumers. However, that’s not the only important thing about organic products. Industrial farming techniques which use artificial chemicals are more often than not dangerous for the farmers and workers as well. Exposure to pesticides, for example, increase the risk of many diseases, from mild allergies to severe disabilities, not just for the consumers, but also producers working with the substance.

Moreover, as previously mentioned, organic methods prioritize the environment and not just people. It means that it’s also more ecofriendly and sustainable than regular farming, which is typically geared towards profits instead of wellbeing.

3. Independent

As I mentioned, buying from independent sellers that you trust has many benefits. First of all, you are supporting artisans who are practicing their arts without the support of commercial retailers. In many cases, you also help to preserve the cultures where the arts come from. Moreover, I believe that when you purchase from an independent, contemporary brands, you help to initiate the move from the profit-based fast fashion towards more meaningful ways of consuming things.

Secondly, products from independent artisans and designers are more unique. So you probably won’t find yourself wearing the same thing as 20 other people when walking down the street. In fact, the majority of my favorite clothes and jewelry pieces are from independent, small-scale brands.

4. Waste minimization

Finally, I think it’s important to care about the amount of waste produced in the process of making the products that you buy. It generally depends on the material. Plastic, for example, is very harmful for the environment. In fact, every piece of plastic produced in the history of mankind hasn’t decomposed. The thought alone is really scary, isn’t it?

There are more sustainable alternatives, of course, but I think most conscious consumers would agree that the best way to combat the issue is using existing materials. Therefore, as much as it is possible, I choose products made of recycled or upcycled materials. It also doesn’t hurt to fix torn clothes instead of throwing them away to avoid producing more waste yourself.

What are your priorities when it comes to ethical, fair fashion and sustainability? Don’t forget to leave a comment and let me know what you think.