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I know, I know. I haven’t posted as much fair, vegan & sustainable fashion-related content lately. Even though outfit posts are my vegan guide favourite type of blog posts and actually the reason why I started my blog, I just had so many other blog posts that I wanted to do and that were highly requested like my vegan guide or the 30 facts about me. But now to the outfit. It’s vegan, fair & sustainable as always.

Blazer by Ekyog (not available anymore but similar ones)
White t-shirt by Vatter €40
Jeans by Armed Angels €100
Shoes by Mireia Playa (not available anymore but similar ones)
Pink bag by Labante
Pink vegan silk scarf by JAN ‘N JUNE €35
Bracelets by Labante

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The bag is my current favourite. The blush pink colour brightens up my dark (mostly black) outfits and the pink vegan silk scarf fits perfectly with the bag. I love the chain strap detailing of the bag because I can adjust the length of the chain. The shoes are from last season and I like them a lot. They are very comfortable yet still give you a little height with that chunky heel. I feel like they look like shoes a designer like Prada would do but without the cruelty. They are vegan and ethically made.

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You probably know the jeans by now. Organic, vegan, sustainable and ethically made by Armed Angels. I know it is a little pricey. But it is my only pair of jeans (except some old American  Apparel ones that are way too big on me now) and I wear them SOOO often. It is hard to find a vegan and good-looking high waisted pair of jeans that are ethically made. I can recommend these ones.
The blazer is another favourite of mine. A new one though. I’ve been looking for an ethically made pantsuit for so long. Then I found the label Ekyog and was so happy to find this blazer. It is a tiny bit too big on me since (I think) I lost a little weight from working out more often (I don’t weigh myself) so I bought my regular size which turned out to be not my size anymore. But it still looks super cute and I’ve been wearing it so often since I got the blazer and matching pants.
I cannot say it enough. Do the planet, animals and people a favour and by yourself a fair & sustainable white t-shirt. This one is by Vatter and is made from GOTS certified organic cotton. You’ll wear it so often and feel good about your choice everytime you’ll wear it.


Vegan & fair winter look in Vienna + help animals through the winter this year!

Amalfi Twist Top by Essentials for Zula €29.16
Anthea Bralette by Essentials for Zula €26.40
Leggings by Yoiqi €39
Luxe Derbys in Black by Wills Vegan Shoes €90
Cap old
Coat old

The top & bra
I love wearing white in winter. It’s a nice change to all the black clothing and the dark and cold days. This top is soft and comfortable and reveals the gorgeous white bralette in the back. Essentials for Zula is an Austrian label that manufactures in Thailand.

The leggings
I’ve featured these Yoiqi leggings already in my vegan, fair & sustainable workout outfit post and they are so comfortable and soft! the add a nice grey colour to the blacks and whites and are perfect for those cozy Sundays and dog walking! They are made ethically manufactured in Egypt from organic Jersey-cotton with 5% elastic material.

Now to my announcement!

Sarah (@mssarahsam on Instagram, here is her blog) and I wanted to do a project together that helps animals for a while now and we finally came up with a great way! We contacted an animal sanctuary in Austria and asked if we can help them. The “Wiener Tierschutzverein Vösendorf” animal sanctuary, gave us an insight in their animal rescue shelter and we promised them to help them out with much-needed food donations. Sarah and I agreed on setting up an Amazon wishlist with all the food and other things the animals there desperately need and YOU can now purchase anything you want from that wishlist and it will go directly to the animals! We made sure there are different price ranges so you can decide how much you want to donate!

We’ve also visited the animal sanctuary which I’ve written about our visit and details on the animal sanctuary including lots of photos in another blog post!

So if you want to contribute to helping poor animals, here’s the link to the wishlist:



I know, I know. It’s been forever since I posted an outfit look on my blog. Even though outfit posts are my favourite type of posts here and are actually the reason why I started this blog, there were so many other blog posts I wanted to do first that were also highly requested like my vegan guide, the 30 facts about me and the fashion industry explained post.

After weeks and weeks of no new fair & vegan fashion posts, I’m back with lots of new looks starting with this badass outfit with that pop of colour for those cold winter months. Vegan, fair and sustainable fashion can look THAT good.

Navy blue blouse by HESSNATUR (€100)
Camel pencil skirt by R.E.V. (£120)
Vegan black bucket bag by TRAGWERT (€69)
Vegan stiletto boots by Love Sofie  (€180)
Vintage Chanel earrings
Golden bracelet by Labante (£55)
Rings by Diana Ho Design

The blouse

I like fashion that is comfortable yet elegant and this blouse gives me that look. It is flowy and gives you lots of room, by tucking into the skirt it creates a whole different style. Finding a vegan blouse can be a challenge so I was excited to find this vegan silk-look-a-like blouse that is ethically made in Portugal.

The skirt

I love the Rêve-en-vert online shop for finding stunning fair fashion labels. The shop has the most high-end pieces and a great selection of ethically made fashion which is why I loved finding out that they started their first in-house fashion line “R.E.V”. They use ethical and upcycled materials to create their own capsule collection. While a lot of pieces are made from animal materials, I was happy to find some vegan items including this tight pencil skirt in that gorgeous camel colour. It is high waisted and skin tight to accentuate your curves while having a sophisticated length. It is sexy yet elegant. A true eye-catcher and breath taker.

The shoes

Let’s be honest. It can be challenging finding cute, vegan and ethically made shoes. Finding vegan heels is even a bigger struggle. But worry no more, Love Sofie has got you covered. Their heels are killer while not killing any animals. These classic stiletto boots got me screaming when I first held them in my hands. Perfect for any occasion. Damn, I’d wear them to my uni field trips if I could. Lol. Jokes aside, They complete this elegant and cute look making my legs look a mile high. Love Sofie is a sustainable and vegan shoe label that uses plant leather instead of PVC for a more sustainable approach to vegan leather and also explores materials such as recycled polyester, organic cotton and recylced denim. They manufacture ethically in the European Union.

The bag

Just like vegan shoes, vegan bags are another rarity. When it comes to vegan bags, the material should look as much as leather and expensive as possible in my opinion. This Tragwert bucket bag in classic black looks like a timeless designer handbag and the material feels luxurious and soft. I’ve personally carried my MacBook Air to university with it and went to the pub for a social. It’s the ideal addition for your capsule wardrobe. Tragwert is a German vegan bag label that manufactures PETA-approved handbags using sustainable materials.

FAIR & VEGAN FASHION OUTFIT: Valentine’s day love

Valentine’s day 2018 is part of the past but I think everyone needs a little reminder of the day of love.

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Red crop top by AWARE (no longer available)
High waisted pants by NOUMENON
Rosy pink bag by LABANTE
Black stiletto boots by LOVE SOFIE

The top

I wore this red crop top a lot this summer and neglected it during those colder months. But for that hot Valentine’s day date I decided that the flaming red colour would be the perfect spicy eye-catcher I wanted. The Spanish label are known for their firey “made in Barcelona” clothing with a young design. Unfortunately, Aware doesn’t sell the exact top  anymore but you can find lots of similar tops.

The pants

I decided to go for a more comfortable and casual look rather than a full-on glam outfit. I got these Noumenon pants from the fair fashion sample sale in London. They are high waisted so that you can wear them with a crop top and comfortable and spacious so you can lots of food (need that room for my vegan food belly). It ties in the front giving it a cute touch.

The bag

I’ve been looking for a classic small vegan bag for so long. This pink Labante bag with gold hardware had to be my clutch for V-day. I added some more pink by attaching a vegan silk scarf by JAN’N JUNE.

The shoes

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I love any occasion to wear heels. I don’t wear them that often anymore as a full-time student and blogger working from home. These vegan and sustainable stilettos are comfortable to walk in and ideal for the cold February weather.



If you are buying fair fashion yourself, then you might know that it’s super hard to purchase ethically-made clothes and fashion pieces in an actual shop. There are some boutiques here and there but I myself always buy my fashion online. I personally love the convenience of online shopping but it does have an obvious disadvantage: you cannot try on the clothes.

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That’s why I was so excited when Cossac, a fair fashion label that I’ve been loving for quite a while now, invited me to the ECO HOT sample sale in London. Four fair fashion labels –  Noumenon, Cossac, AmaElla and Naida C. Castel – put together a little sample sale in the vegan Canvas Café at Brick Lane London.
I’ve dragged my boyfriend with me and spent a wonderful time talking to the founders of these amazing brands, trying on ethically-made fashion and looking through the beautiful designs. It doesn’t happen every day that you get the chance talk about the origin of fabrics and hear the personal stories behind fashion brands and fair products. The founder of Noumenon talked about the idea of using reclaimed furniture fabrics for her jackets, the creator of AmaElla showed me her GOTS certified organic lingerie and sleepwear pieces, Naida introduced to me her newest handmade jewelry collection and Agata told me the story how she met Naida (Naida was modelling for COSSAC when Agata found out that Naida has a jewelry label) while talking about COSSAC pieces. That’s what fair fashion is about. It’s so much more personal than fast fashion. There are faces and stories behind every fashion item.


I couldn’t resist taking some pieces home with me and even Max took the opportunity to gift me a Naida C. Castel jewelry piece as a pre-Valentine’s day present.


After that amazing shopping experience, Max and I had to celebrate with some vegan doughnuts at Crosstown. We had one matcha doughnut but our favourite was definitely the vanilla glazed one which is why Max haaaaad to get two. 😉

bag by Labante & vegan pink silk scarf by JAN’N JUNE (currently only blue version available)

After our Sunday at Brick Lane we went home and I immediately showed my new ethical fashion goodies on my Instagram story and did a little try-on haul.

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THE FASHION INDUSTRY EXPLAINED – why you support slave labour when shopping fast fashion, why workers don’t get unemployed if you stop and second hand shopping

I’ve made a blog post about my smartphone struggle and how to shop electronic devices ethically and I’ve explained that second hand shopping is a good alternative for buying ethically made items. I want to explain why second hand shopping is the most sustainable and an ethical way of shopping. To explain this, I have to explain how the fast fashion industry works and since I haven’t done that on my blog, I want to take this chance and write about fast fashion 101. So take a cup of tea and take your time to read about this important issue of our century and make up your own opinion about it.

1. How are you supporting labour exploitation
when buying from fast fashion companies?

The supply chain of fast fashion

When you buy a t-shirt from a High Street brand such as H&M the money you spent to purchase it goes to the company. With this money the company is getting profit and are financing their business processes. They use the money to pay for their transport, marketing, design processes, manufacturing and more. When it comes to manufacturing, big fashion companies don’t have their own factories anymore. It is easier for them to give textile factories their designs and hire them to manufacture the clothing for them. This also means that these huge companies can easily shift responsibility to their manufacturing factories when there’s a scandal happening. But that’s another story. When a fast fashion company hires a contractor they tell them how much they want to pay for their order of clothes. They put the factories under a lot of pressure to meet their demands. So to be able to produce clothes so cheaply to please the client (eg H&M), the factory has to pay their employees (the garment workers) very very little. And it’s not just the low wage that the factory owners are forced to give their workers, the workers also have to work very fast and under a lot of pressure too. Why? Because the High Street fashion companies release new clothes every week which is why it’s called “fast fashion”. The fashion brands want their clothes cheap and fast. So the workers are not getting enough breaks, not enough days off and their health is not protected. The reality of this is that workers work for two days in a row without break, are not allowed to take a break to eat or drink, have to work even though they are pregnant and more.
So, when you give your money to the company, they’ll use this money to pay the contractor companies who then pay the people who actually made the clothes.

2. What happens if you stop giving money to fast fashion companies?

The reason why you are not contributing to unemployment + fair fashion explained

Now, let’s imagine that we all stop buying from that High Street brand such as H&M. What would happen? You don’t give them money anymore so H&M won’t use YOUR money anymore to pay their contractors who won’t be able to pay their garment workers anymore. This is the point where a lot of people say: “But this is not good! It’s better that the garment workers have a job than get no money at all! If I don’t buy at H&M the workers will be unemployed!”

Let me address this. Yes, it is true that if you don’t give your money to the fashion company anymore, they factory owners won’t be able to give your money to their garment factories. BUT! What would YOU, as a consumer, do instead? Would you never buy clothing again? No, of course not. You will give the money that you decided NOT to spend on fast fashion, to another fashion company. Or else you would have to run around naked 😉 And this is the point where you can decide to give your money to a company that doesn’t exploit garment workers. Instead of supporting slave labour, you can support a smaller fashion company that treats their workers humanely. In this case, that would be a fair/ethical fashion company. These companies manufacture in different countries: the USA, European countries AND countries like China, Bangladesh, India, etc. So when a fair fashion company manufacture in e.g Bangladesh, they give the people their a job and therefore money just like e.g H&M but there’s a difference: they give them MORE money, don’t put them under pressure, give them enough breaks, protect their health and even support them by e.g paying for their children’s schools, school books, food and more. This means the more and the bigger successful fair fashion companies are out there in the world, the more garment workers work under fair conditions.
One of the reasons why a lot of people don’t shop fair fashion is because the clothing is a bit more expensive than the fast fashion counterpart since the fair fashion company pays their workers more money and because the companies don’t sell as much as e.g H&M. This means, the more people buy fair, the less expensive the fashion will get!

3. Are you giving money to fast fashion when buying second hand?

The reason why thrifting is the most sustainable way of shopping

Besides shopping from fair fashion companies, there’s another way to stop supporting fast fashion without running around naked: Second hand fashion.
Think about it: When you own a piece of clothing and don’t like it anymore (because it doesn’t fit, you don’t like the style, etc) there are two options: throw it away or give it away. What happens when you throw it away? It ends up in a landfill and either degrades (which releases CO2 and combats to climate change) or, when it is made from synthetic materials, it eventually ends up in the ocean (with lots of other trash) and gets smaller and smaller until it’s micro plastic in the sea. Micro plastic pollutes the ocean and gets eaten by fish which – unless you’re vegan – you eat.
On the other hand, when you give it away e.g to a second hand shop, it gets a new chance. Someone else can buy it and wear it. Let’s say you buy a t-shirt from a thrift shop. Where does your money go to? It goes to the owner of the shop who will use it for shop rent, their own profit and to give money to the people who give their old clothes to the thrift shop. Does it go to a fast fashion company? NO! Therefore, you are NOT supporting slave labour and unsustainable fashion. Quite the contrary! Second hand fashion is the most sustainable way of buying fashion because you are saving that piece of clothing from being thrown away! What if you thrift a clothing piece of the brand H&M? Does the money go to H&M? The answer is no. That clothing piece was bought by someone else who you have no control over, and given away. You can’t control where other people give their money to. At the end of the day, it is about that YOU yourself don’t support fast fashion and slave labour. It is about YOUR clean slate. You can’t control what other people do. You can only set an example and influence others to do their best too.


What do you think about all this? Do you shop fair or second hand or consider it after reading this? Are there any questions I haven’t answered? Tell me in the comments if there is anything unclear to you!

Find out more in the links below:

The true cost movie

Kristen Leo’s Youtube Channel – including lots of ethical fashion & thrifting videos!

Marta Canga’s Youtube Channel – including vegan & fair fashion videos!

Mia from Heylilahey’s Youtube Channel – including vegan & fair fashion videos! *German*

Kristen Leo’s blog – including fair fashion posts!

Great blog post about thrifting

My favourite fair fashion bloggers

My fair fashion guide

What is ethical fashion by the ethical fashion forum

Ethical fashion explained by Mochni

Fast fashion article by Forbes

Fast fashion explained by Wikipedia

Quick history of fast fashion explained 

Vegan, fair & sustainable workout outfit

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Pasteur Tank by Science of Apparel $30
Yoga Leggings Plain in Peat Grey by Yoiqi €39.00

The top
This is one of my favourite tops to workout in! I love the look of it and the classic colour but the best part about it is the fabric! The top has silver ions that prevent odor-causing bacteria which keeps you fresh during the workout. It is made from sustainably sourced Lycra that empowers the shirt to move and stretch. “Our trademarked MicroTech Jersey combines the finest Pima Cotton with sustainably sourced Micro Modal + repurposed Lycra for the ultimate in eco-friendly performance. Sourced from responsibly harvested Beech trees in Austria, MicroTech Jersey is built for the street + the gym with powerful 4Way Stretch technology. We use Extra Long Staple Fibers to provide durability and pill-resistance.”

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The leggings
The grey colour of the leggings are a nice change to your regular black leggings (that I own from this label as well!). The material is super soft and I also love wearing them as pajamas, on flights and on chill days at home. Yoiqi is a Yoga wear label that uses organic Egyptian cotton and manufactures ethically. “We care passionately about the environment, as well as our fellow human beings. For that reason, we at YOIQI have entrusted the cultural initiative group SEKEM with our manufacturing. SEKEM is an ecological manufacturing project in Egypt, founded on the principal of establishing a sustainable, reliable, fair and ethical economy for all. The entire production process – from plant cultivation to manufacturing to distribution – is evolved under one umbrella so all of our products are fully traceable and reliably ethical.”

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One week, one look, two climates: vegan & fair winter look that suit freezing & warm weather + discount code!


Turtleneck by Reformation (unfortunately not available anymore)
Inga high waist denim jeans by Armed Angels €99.90
Vest trench coat by Cossac £160.00
Luxe Derbys in black by Wills Vegan Shoes €90
Alanis bordeaux across body bag by Labante £55.00 (on sale!)
Sterling silver heart bracelet by Labante £29.99 (on sale!)
No Animal Brand grey overknee heeled boots (similar ones here)
old coat

The top
I bought this ethical and vegan top a couple of years ago which is why it is no longer available. But turtlenecks are a fall/winter staple and similar ones are available here.

The jeans
These are my go-to jeans. Perfect for a day in the city. And they kept me warm both in freezing Vienna and warm Limassol. Ethically made from organic cotton and GOTS certified.

The coat
An old camel coloured coat for the freezing winter temperatures in Vienna and a sleeveless black and ethically made trench coat for warm Cyprus. The fair Cossac trench vest is made from Tencel.



The shoes
The Wills Vegan shoes are perfect for walking through a city the whole day. The androgynous shoes look elegant and match with almost every outfit. The velvet shoe laces add that certain extra. The uppers and linings in these shoes are powered by plants created with bio oil sourced from organic cereal crops in a carbon neutral process. They are water-resistant and breathable and the cushioning insoles are made with recycled rubber. They are ethically made in Portugal under EU health and safety regulations and are PETA approved.
The No Animal brand grey overknee heeled boots are ideal for a chill day in a cold city. They keep you warm while making the freezing winter temperatures look attractive.


The bag
Another favourite for traveling. The vegan bag has two colours: light pink and bordeaux. I love that you can remove the strap and transform it into a clutch in seconds. I personally removed the strap and put it in my larger purse to organise my airport essentials. It has 3  compartments and is PETA approved.

Use the discount code “livia10” when ordering at Labante!

The bracelet
The vegan PETA approved bracelet looks gorgeous with the nude coloured top. It is crafted from Sterling Silver and 18ct plated gold.

Use the discount code “livia10” when ordering at Labante!

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Labante bracelet

VEGAN & FAIR FASHION OUTFIT: jeans+t-shirt with a twist & GIVEAWAY!


Crop top “Lara” by Bayti Hier €19.00
Bag  “Seesack” by Bayti Hier €59.00
Vest Trench Coat by Cossac £160.00 
Belt “Bigbuc” in black and gold by Noani €69.95
Jeans by American Apparel *no longer available (other ethical jeans here, here or here)
White vegan Veja Sneakers €75
Coat old
Barret old


The top

The white crop is made from Lyocell and has a black flower on the front and the small arabic words “together united” in black on the back. I’ve channeled my inner Alexis Ren and combined the crop top with jeans and reinterpreted the look with a barret, sneakers and a coat. All garments by Bayti Hier are made ethically in Germany by Syrian refugees that are integrated in the community. The company is lead by students and Syrian refugees meaning that the garment workers don’t just make the pieces but have a saying in what they do. The company helps the workers to learn German and be financially stable so that they thrive in their new home country. I’ll give away 2×1 coupon for Bayti Hier products so if you are interested read more at the end of the blog post!


The bag

The “Seesack” is a great example of the company’s philosophy. The design and choice of fabric has been made by two Syrians so they didn’t just make the bag but also had a saying in the process. Plus, the fabric availability is limited which makes the bag limited edition. It can be worn as a backpack, over your shoulder and across the body like I wore in the photos. It has so much room for everything you need which makes it perfect as a travel bag, gym bag or overnight bag. The bag is made from a fabric in a neutral taupe colour and a floral fabric and has two ropes as straps.


The belt
Belts are mostly made form animal skin – leather. Leather is not a waste product from the meat production anymore. Animals of all kinds get skinned alive and are held in tiny cages. ” More than a billion animals are slaughtered every year in order to make cloths, accessories, as well as furniture (from their skins). Most of the leather products are tanned with toxic chromium in the tanneries situated in low-wage countries. This does not only affect the production workers, but also the environment at a high level: The ground water is contaminated, and the risk of cancer is increasing enormously for the people who work in tanneries or live nearby.” That is why wearing a vegan belt contributes to a cruelty free world. This vegan belt is ethically made in Germany from eucalyptus and pineapple fibre as well as recycled polyester leather. Noani offers cruelty free belts for women and men in different styles, different hardware and different colours.


The vest
I’m wearing an ethically made long trench coat style vest underneath the coat to add an extra layer of warmth and dimension. The vest is made from the eco-friently fabric black woven Tencel. I’ve featured it in a previous outfit post. Cossac promotes a minimal capsule wardrobe offering a small selection of high quality pieces for every season. They use sustainable fabrics and keep their business processes sustainable by e.g. using recycled packaging, business cards and tags.


The Jeans
Unfortunately, American Apparel is no longer available in Europe. There is only their US based online shop. I got these Jeans when American Apparel had shops all around the world making sweatshop free fashion accessible to everyone. I’ve linked similar jeans alternatives at the top of this post. The jeans are boyfriend-style baggy and I’ve rolled up the ends to give it an edgy, effortless look.



Win a coupon for 1x€50 and 1x€25 for Bayti Hier products! The giveaway will be held on my account @liviavanh. If you want to win the €25 coupon all you have to do is like my Giveaway post on Instagram. If you want to win the €50 coupon head over to my Instagram and like the Giveaway post and finish the sentence “integration is…” in the comments.
I’ll announce the winners on Wednesday here on this post, on my Instagram post and in my Story.

Good luck!

VEGAN & FAIR OUTFIT: Conscious consuming + ethically made KUKLA transformable vest


Being a conscious consumer means using the items you have to the fullest – for several years, all-year around, until it is at the end of its life. The fast fashion industry offers new clothing items in their stores every day. They encourage people to replace their wardrobe every season with new clothing and for most cases the quality of fast fashion is so bad that the pieces don’t last long anyways. That creates a massive amount of garment waste and the environment is polluted by that fast and huge production of garments. Plus, the garment workers get pressured to work fast for little to no money.
Let’s celebrate conscious consuming! This outfit is all about high quality for a long time. The ethically made Reformation dress isn’t available anymore yet still going strong, the vegan boots have been in one of my first outfit posts, the bag is ethically made in Madagascar and the vest is not just ethically made in Austria, but also transformable in endless ways so you can create an endless amount of new outfits.

transformable vest “no denim no doubt” by KUKLA

navy blue dress by Reformation (similar ones here and more dresses here)

grey overknee boots by No Animal Brand  here and here (similar ones here and here)

embellished bag “Malala” by The Noces

The star of the show today is the KUKLA vest. The concept of the clothing piece is to get creative with the vest and use a clip (available in a wide colour selection) to transform the piece into shirts, dresses, scarves, ponchos, anything you can think of. I’ve styled it in 3 ways: simply as a vest without using the clip, draping and clipping it so that there is a turtleneck-like collar and clipping it so that it shows off the dress underneath, showing a bit of cleavage. The material soft on the inside yet thick so that it keeps you warm and cozy. The denim colour matches the blue dress and the inner grey side adds dimension to the look. The vest is one size and is available in the long version that I’m wearing and in a short version, as well as several different colours (shades of browns, shades of greys, black and more) and comes with one clip to transform your style. You can buy clips separately in several different colours too.
All their products are made ethically and sustainably in Vienna and Europe.

The dress
Long sleeves keep you warm while wearing a no sleeve vest. The midi length of the dress makes it possible to cover your knees and keep you especially warm or wear it a bit shorter and hide the extra fabric under the vest. Reformation manufactures ethically in the USA and keep their business processes sustainable by reducing carbon, waste and water.


The boots
The vegan boots keep you warm while looking great. Overknee boots make every winter outfit look feminine and modern. I’ve found a lot of options for different styles which I linked at the top of this blog post.

The bag
The Noces work with family-owned businesses and sole artisans in order to maintain a close relationship with their suppliers. “We pay attention to our impact on the people and on the environment. By employing Malagasy people, we empower them and help ensure decent lives. We also promote environmentally-friendly practices in the supply chain.”