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THE LATEST — Zero Waste

I want to make it easy for you to be a sustainable human. I want to make it fun for you to find amazing brands doing good things for the world. I want to make it interesting to learn about what's going on in the world of plastic and I want you to feel inspired to reduce, reuse and recycle.

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If you’re using an average of five plastic produce bags a week when you shop, and you switch to a reusable bag produce bag, you could save over 250 plastic produce bags a year from landfill.

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Australians throw out over 2.7 million single-use or disposable coffee cups every single day, adding up to over 1 billion coffee cups every single year. If you switch out your single-use coffee cup and start using a reusable coffee cup, you can have a huge positive environmental impact.

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Innovative circular brands who chose to use recycled leather save thousands of waste from reaching landfill every year, and in the case of The Elsewhere Co., a single product saves up to 200grams of waste. The production process itself creates zero manufacturing material waste too.

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'Slip, slop, slap' has been the Australian summer anthem for as long as I can remember. At primary school, sun safety was big, and as a kid, sunscreen was a daily-slathered staple over summer. I learnt the hard way that sunscreen was a non-negotiable in the Queensland summer sun, and while my generation lathered up to protect ourselves, we weren't protecting our oceans. An estimated 14,000 tonnes of sunscreen ends up in our oceans worldwide every year, and scientists now know that the chemicals found in sunscreen are harmful to our precious marine life. The ingredient oxybenzone, in particular, leaches coral of its nutrients and bleaches it white, and it also damages the development of fish and marine wildlife. Oxybenzone has been found in sea...

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When Plastic Free July rolls around, we make the most of it to celebrate our favourite low-waste, zero-waste, plastic free, sustainable and eco-friendly brands.

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It's no secret that polyester is one of the least sustainable fabrics you can buy, and the only benefit of it, is that is tends to last - but at what cost? It's not sustainable, it's not eco-friendly, it's not natural, it doesn't breathe, it harbours bacteria, it doesn't break down, and put simply - we can do better.

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Every year around the world, we flush nearly 15 million trees-worth of toilet paper down our drains. If you’re yet to consider the impact of taking ten minutes out on the throne, it’s time to make the switch to recycled toilet paper and help wipe up a wasteful mess.

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Scrunchies have become a sustainable, zero-waste statement for fashion brands and a practical way to minimise fabric offcuts and waste. Help reduce waste and tame your mane sustainably with my pick of the bunch for Australian designed, ethical and sustainable scrunchies...

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Planned obsolescence is an unsustainable linear approach to commerce and trade, whereby companies are freed of their environmental responsibilities, and consumers lose their right to exercise them.

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Our new reusable, super comfortable, 100% natural, plastic-free, elastic-free, ethical and Australian made masks are slowly dropping in the coming days - and they’re our most sustainable masks yet.

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The Australian Government Department of Health guideline have confirmed, repeatedly, that cloth face masks are suitable for us everyday folk, with two layers a minimum, and three layers for better protection. 

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Co-founders and designers Jodie Hayes and Emma Bäcklund are determined to influence positive impact in the fashion industry, and their attitude towards sustainability and women's surf culture have garnered a strong following for their brand in recent years.

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Alex Dash is a fellow sustainability advocate, and the creative mind behind Shapes in the Sand, an Australian made, circular, and ethical swimwear label. Channelling her love of all things natural and her innate desire to make a positive impact, Alex uses her fashion label as a force for good, and she's been making waves in the industry since launching in 2014 too.

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I believe that fashion should be consciously made with people and the planet prioritised over profits, and I believe it can co-exist with morals without compromising on style. Good fashion should make you feel good, inside and out, but not at the expense of the maker, and this is exactly what the team at Brooke Da Cruz believe in too.

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I don’t want to give up fashion and I don't want you to either. I want to inspire you to buy ethical fashion and sustainable fashion, and instead of boycotting fashion, I want you to buy good fashion that means something to you.

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In an industry notorious for its waste, there a select few designers who take their responsibility working in fashion seriously. Jaklina Ristevski is one of them, and she's the passionate zero-waste designer behind Melbourne-made label, SMENA.

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