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The best way to look at Co2 emissions in fashion is by examining the supply chain. In the market, most brand supply chains include a global network of sources, suppliers, manufacturers, and offices. On average this is across 10-13 countries for fast fashion like H&M, Inditex (Zara), M&S, etc. This means >80% of GHG occurs in the supply chain, and 75% of that in Scope 3 indirect emissions (activites not owned & operated by company, but via their suppliers & subcontractors). Imagine the energy required to power these facilities, the blind spots in transparency, and the transport needed to move through this chain, just so the garment lands in your hands.

Step 2: shorten the supply chain, and keep it close. Rock Daisy garments are spun, weaved, cut, sewn, and finished in West Java, Indonesia. Our trusted supplier & Lenzing licensee in Bandung is the keyhole to this local network. Our products then travel only 1000 km to our warehouse in Singapore, emitting about 4.4kg per 2kg order, minimizing our carbon footprint. While at this time our partner facilities are not yet renewably powered, we know through site visits that the dye facilties, warehouse, QC, and sewing workshops are completed in smaller and well-managed spaces, with social compliance standards (wages, hours) met per Indonesian labor laws, and safe working conditions regulated for structure, fire, temperature, and storage.