Sustainable Textiles

Bamboo Linen

An ideal material for fresh and timeless garments. Bamboo linen is made from 50% cotton and 50% bamboo. It has properties such as being a hypoallergenic textile, ideal for sensitive skin, antibacterial, which does not host odors and athermic, since it adapts to the temperature of your body. In addition, it does not have special washing care. It is one of our favorite textiles! Produced in Puebla, Mexico.

Regenerated Jersey

The regenerated jersey is a fabric of the highest quality not only in production, but also in innovation focused on sustainability. Made with a mixture of equal parts cotton and reintegrated PET, this jersey is made up of 100% Mexican textiles.

Recycled and Regenerated Cotton

Regenerated cotton is one of our top textiles. This textile is awarded as one of the most sustainable textiles internationally. It is estimated that for each piece, 8 times more is recycled than a person can recycle in a year. It is made from scraps of textile scraps and does not require dyeing, since its color comes from the past textile. Made in Tlaxcala, Mexico.

Certified Cotton

The cotton lycra or certified cotton we use is certified in energy and water saving. This textile works with technology that helps us to streamline all the weaving and dyeing processes to make more textile sustainable as well as having a quality that will make our pieces much more durable. Produced in Guanajuato, Mexico.

Rescued Textiles

Rescued Textiles are unique garments that you will not find again in other collections. These fabrics are usually textile balances, production errors or waste. We rescue and refine all this, to the extent of using more than 80% of these textile rolls and giving them a second life, eliminating their defects or highlighting them. This process is important since less than 4% of textile waste is recycled in Mexico!


Linen is a natural fiber textile made of 50% cotton and 50% linen. The natural fiber is produced with semi-artisan processs. Made in Puebla, Mexico.

Read more about our rescued textiles in our blog #WeCare