We love when brands embrace eco-friendly practices and North Face has done just that. Releasing a line of clothing made entirely from recycled plastic bottles collected from waste in National Parks, North Face is offering the Bottle Source collection T-shirts for $35 and tote bags for $40.
Women’s shirts pictured below available in XS-XXL:
Men’s shirts are pictured below available in S-3XL:
Tote bags are available for $40:
Youth shirts are pictured below:
Fall 2018 will expand to include sweatshirts, long sleeve shirts and short sleeve shirts.
This line is helping save the environment and with each sale from the Bottle Source collection, The North Face is giving back $1 per item sold to the National Park Foundation to support park conservation efforts. The collection not only helps divert plastic waste, but each park can apply for funding for a sustainability project of their choice, such as installing water bottle filling stations or bear-proof recycling bins.
The Bottle Source program has already collected more than 160,000 lbs. of plastic bottles sourced from waste from Yosemite, Grand Teton, and Great Smoky Mountains National Parks. The funds donated by The North Face will be made available to these national parks by the National Park Foundation to support sustainability projects, such as bear-proof recycling bins and reusable water bottle filling stations
“The North Face partnership inspires people to think about sustainability in a whole new way,” said Katherine Chesson, vice president of grants and programs at the National Park Foundation. “The Bottle Source program not only helps reduce waste, it is also a source of funding for important projects at national parks.”
Support the cause and learn more by visiting:
About the Editor
Formerly an editor at Demand Media, writer at Citysearch, The Examiner and proofreader at The Los Angeles Daily News, Christy Scronce decided to start Disarray Magazine because she missed writing what she wanted. From hiring writers, to contacting publicists and making assignments, Christy is responsible for the editorial strategy of DisarrayMAG.
When she’s not running Disarray, she’s consulting for Tigerlily Consultants, helping businesses with their content marketing and social media strategies.