Did you know that your version of Internet Explorer is out of date?
To get the best possible experience using our website we recommend downloading one of the browsers below.

Internet Explorer 10, Firefox, Chrome, or Safari.

Zooey Deschanel Helps Kick Off National T-Shirt Recycling Program

Like us on Facebook:
The current article you are reading does not reflect the views of the current editors and contributors of the new Ecorazzi

As part of the kick-off of the second season of “The Green” on Sundance Channel, the network has hooked up with Barneys New York CO-OP and the eco-chic fashion brand Loomstate to launch a first of its kind, national t-shirt recycling program.

Last night at Barneys New York in Beverly Hills, the campaign kicked off in grand fashion with actress Zooey Deschanel performing with her “She & Him” bandmate M.Ward for a rocking crowd that included surfing pro Kelly Slater.

Now it’s your turn. You can drop off old t-shirts at all Barneys locations nationwide. Loomstate will then re-dye, re-style and re-print the used threads to create a limited edition T-shirt collection, which will be sold at Barneys during the next holiday season. Cool, right? Even better — those who donate their old threads will receive a 20% discount on women’s Loomstate for Barneys Green and men’s Loomstate gear from now until the 27th. For those that dig this brand, 20% can mean a whole lotta savings!

So, rummage through your drawers, fish out that Phish shirt from 1997, and head down to Barney’s to do your bit for the planet. According to The Daily Green, proceeds from the program will be donated to the 1% For the Planet initiative, and are reportedly earmarked to benefit Organic Exchange, a group that is working to promote the burgeoning organic cotton industry.

Like us on Facebook:

Concerned about endangered animals? Stop eating them

Methods of animal conservation that support the exploitation of animals don’t exist for the animals, they exist for human profit.

Why we SHOULDN’T genetically ‘disenhance’ animals

Creating bandaid “solutions” to ethical problems we’ve created doesn’t address the issue at hand

What you can do if live exports disturb you

The outcry should go further than importation and should be directed at the fact that the animals in question were on their way to slaughter in the first place.