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Eco-Friendly Orders Rise on Seamless

Eco-Friendly Orders Rise on Seamless


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More customers are opting out of utensils and napkins, a survey says

Here's some promising news for Earth Day: Food delivery service Seamless notes that more and more members are choosing to be eco-friendly when ordering takeout. The Earth thanks us lazy people who can't be bothered to cook.

The company, which allows registered users to opt out of receiving utensils and napkins, found that the number of requests to hold the utensils and napkins increased by 155 percent from 2010 to 2011. From 2011 to 2012, the number increased an additional 216 percent. We're going to start keeping some reusable utensils at our desks, and maybe stop being so messy when eating our lunches.

In fact, in 2013 alone (and four months in), Seamless has processed almost 150,000 monthly "green" orders, saving 1 million napkins and utensil sets. And the top three greenest cities based on napkin- and utensil-less Seamless orders? San Francisco (of course), followed by Chicago and Los Angeles. New York City, where you at?


Best Compostable & Recyclable Coffee Pods (Keurig and Nespresso)

A list of the best coffee pods for Keurig and Nespresso Machines that are compostable or recyclable. The pros and cons of each eco-friendly option explained.

I love the convenience of single serve coffee brewers like Keurig and Nespresso machines. The environmental impacts of single-use plastics? Not so much.

Since I didn&rsquot want the guilt of tossing disposable K-Cups in the garbage every day, I did a ton of research on compostable and recyclable coffee pods to find the best option.

What I learned is there is no simple answer to whether compostable or recyclable k-cups are better for the environment. There are pros and cons to using each type of single-serve coffee pods.

If you&rsquore trying to choose the best coffee pods for your eco-friendly lifestyle, I&rsquove done the research to help make it easier for you. Read the whole post or jump to the section you&rsquore most interested in.


Best Overall: Organic Basics Organic Cotton Briefs

Organic Basics has sustainability at its core, and makes eco-friendly essentials, underwear, and activewear that are built to last. These popular bikini-style cotton briefs are available in five sizes and in classic shades such as white and rose nude, making them a great daily wear choice.

They come with a broad, firm waist band that won’t ride up. Keeping with its commitment to the environment, Organic Basic’s breathable briefs are made from 95 percent GOTS-certified organic cotton and elastane. Save by ordering a starter pack, paired with a matching bralette or tank.

The company also makes a range of options designed for men. You can further reduce your environmental footprint by opting for carbon free shipping.


Seasoning

The most critical component of kimchi seasoning is the earthy, fruity Korean red chile flakes known as gochugaru. The spice is usually bolstered with some combination of garlic, ginger, onion, scallions, Korean pear, Korean radish, and seafood such as salted shrimp,ਏish sauce, or raw oysters or squid. "The Korean radish is optional but adds an extra texture and a nice bite to your kimchi," says Christina. The ingredients are thickened with a slurry of glutinous rice flour and water, which speeds up the fermentation and helps the gochugaru bloom and evenly color the cabbage. The seasoning paste is then slathered onto the cabbage by hand (wear disposable gloves to protect your hands), and the kimchi is transferred to glass jars, airtight containers, or Korean earthenware crocks called hangari. "Make sure you&aposre not packing the jars to the brim," advises Christina. "Leave a little bit of space at the top so the kimchi਍oesn&apost overflow during theꃾrmentation process." While a full-leaf baechu kimchi is more traditional, you can also chop your cabbage into bite-size pieces as a shortcut. Your kimchi will ferment a lot faster, and it will be easier to serve since you can simply take out how much you want to eat.


Designers Create Vegan Leather from Coconut Water

Product designers Susmith C. Suseelan and Zuzana Gombosova recently launched vegan materials startup Made from Malai. The duo creates durable leather using &ldquomalai&rdquo&mdashbacterial cellulose derived from coconut water that is discarded from a factory in Kerala, India&mdashwhich they can shape into seamless items such as purses. &ldquoNobody thinks of the harm done to the environment and the number of animals that are slaughtered in the process,&rdquo Suseelan said. &ldquoIt&rsquos high time that an eco-friendly substitute for leather is introduced in the market.&rdquo Since 2015, Suseelan and Gombosova have experimented with 150 formulations to create the material before finding success with coconut water. The process involves sterilizing coconut water and feeding it to a bacterial culture. The product ferments for 12 to 14 days and is then harvested, refined, mixed with banana fibers, and dried. Made from Malai is currently exhibiting its prototypes to potential manufacturers with the aim of partnering with commercial brands and companies. Similarly, Piñatex&mdasha pineapple-based vegan leather developed by Spanish designer Carmen Hijosa&mdashbecame commercially available in 2016 and is featured in a new vegan shoe line launched by Hugo Boss this year.

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Share All sharing options for: The True Cost of Convenience

This is Eater Voices, where chefs, restaurateurs, writers, and industry insiders share their perspectives about the food world, tackling a range of topics through the lens of personal experience.

The restaurant industry is in crisis. And while delivery apps were quick to rush in and position themselves as a lifeline for restaurants at the start of the pandemic, one of the more surprising side effects of COVID-19 is how many consumers, restaurants, and even governments are finally realizing the destructive power of delivery services like Grubhub, DoorDash, and Uber Eats. There’s been consistent coverage of their detrimental impact on workers ever since the phrase “gig economy” was first uttered, but the pandemic has increased the public’s awareness of exactly how they harm the restaurant industry.

Over the past several months, restaurants, consumers, and even senators are protesting the apps’ common practice of charging punitive 20 to 30 percent commission rates for every order. City legislators around the country are stepping up to ease the burden, with New York City, Los Angeles, and others temporarily capping fees at 15 percent per order during the pandemic. (Some cities, like San Francisco, are considering making those caps permanent.) Many diners now see these services’ true colors: By deferring fees for restaurants instead of waiving them during COVID-19, keeping sole authority over when the waiver period ends, and imposing mandatory one-year contracts on those who defer fees, their interests are to maintain their ironclad grasp over restaurants.

In 2010, I founded my own delivery app, FoodtoEat. We provided a lower-cost online ordering platform, charging restaurants only 10 cents per order. Instead, we charged the consumer a flat fee for the cost of convenience. Restaurant owners were immediately on our side, and we quickly signed up hundreds with our message of a fair business model. But we found that the hard part was convincing consumers to actually accept higher prices on delivery.

After two years of unsuccessfully trying to get diners to pay fair delivery fees, we had to pivot our business to corporate catering or risk failing. We were edged out by large companies like Uber, DoorDash, and Postmates, which have raised (and spent) billions of dollars in their quest to own the market. That third-party model’s been rotten since the beginning, and the inequality it’s bred has been decades in the making.

I began researching an alternative to the traditional third-party model 10 years ago. I’d seen its impact on business first hand because my parents’ restaurant in NYC was one of the first on Seamless. At first, when online ordering was in its infancy, these services were a boon. But over time, as fees creeped up, my parents noticed how even though their revenue kept growing, their profits kept shrinking. Simply put, they started making less money as their reliance on these third-party services grew. Without any other material changes, the business they worked so hard to build starting slipping away from them.

To understand these companies at a deeper level, though, I spoke with hundreds of restaurant owners across the city. In all my conversations, I heard a pattern repeated over and over. In the beginning, the sales rep typically started by praising the restaurant owner about their business, and describing the demand they could expect on the delivery platform. If the owner resisted, the rep would then suggest that their restaurant would get left behind as the only one on their block not on the platform. (These days, if a restaurant owner still resists, the delivery platform will sometimes list them on their site anyway without telling the restaurant: The goal is to have the widest selection possible to offer the consumer the greatest level of convenience. The state of California has banned the practice New York is considering similar legislation.)

One particular conversation with a Sri Lankan restaurant owner sticks with me. When talking through why he signed up for five separate third-party services, he recounted how convincing the platforms’ sales reps were, how they bombarded him with facts to justify their commission rates, and how they all promised a steady stream of new customers. Those aggressive tactics — and the lack of ongoing restaurant care and support after he signed — resonate in my mind a decade later.

When we launched FoodtoEat, we wanted to put the owner first. We walked around the city handing out flyers and talking with folks about how ordering via FoodtoEat was the best way to make the third-party model sustainable and actually support their local restaurants. Unfortunately, this only worked for a little while, as our launch coincided with the new era of mega food delivery platforms like DoorDash, Uber Eats, and Postmates.

As these companies raised hundreds of millions of dollars to fuel their expansion, they put their effort into spreading their gospel of ordering low-cost food. To bolster use of these apps, delivery platforms drowned potential diners in promotions, minimizing the costs to the consumer and making it easier to form the habit. They subsidized the “true” cost of delivery, making it cheap for consumers while squeezing restaurants with high fees and pocketing courier tips. They’ve used their money to fund a “convenience culture,” training us to expect what we want, when we want it: With millions of dollars in the bank, they perpetuated a distorted business model rooted in consumer convenience while also barring competitors from implementing models that were more restaurant-friendly.

By limiting a consumer’s contact with the restaurant, the consequences of those app taps are effectively out of sight and out of mind. You tap a button when you’re craving lunch, and in another part of the city, hourly (or gig) workers are dispatched to craft your order to perfection and deliver it in a well-packaged, efficient manner. And once the food arrives, consumers typically aren’t thinking about the care or experience of what went into making or delivering that food — all that’s on their mind is consuming what was just delivered.

What you have then are the makings of a new form of indentured servitude: essential workers who, as hourly workers, can’t really afford to stay home anyway and struggling small-business owners who for decades have been at the mercy of mega-funded tech platforms (even comparing their dependency on the apps to crack cocaine). They are the ones on the frontlines, and when it comes to the people literally running out and making those deliveries, they are disproportionately Black, brown, and Asian, and according to one San Francisco-based study, make an average of $26,000 a year.

Ultimately, that’s what the entire food delivery experience is about: minimizing the number of clicks we need to get meals into our mouths, while also minimizing any semblance of human interaction along the way. The pandemic has only accentuated the divide between those on the frontlines and those who can work from home. With the technology and habits bred by convenience culture, it’s easy to overlook that we are essentially asking those with the least to sacrifice the most. But that’s been the third-party strategy all along — squeeze the restaurants and couriers, no matter the cost.

This third-party delivery ecosystem has caused death by a thousand cuts for restaurants for the past two decades. As fees have ratcheted up, restaurants have been fighting a losing battle: What used to be a 5 percent per order fee for restaurants in the early 2000s rose to 15 percent by 2010 and stands closer to 30 percent today. It’s now at the point where Silicon Valley is dreaming up new real estate scenarios that would allow restaurants to actually make money on delivery — by housing them in separate ghost kitchen spaces, as opposed to in their brick-and-mortar restaurants — instead of actually fixing the underlying problems in the business model.

But consumers can help. It comes down to deciding whether we actually care about the things we purport to care about. Do we have it in us to pick up the phone? Or to go through the “hassle” of entering our email address and payment details when ordering directly from the restaurant? Are we willing to put in a little bit more work and overcome the barriers we’ve put between ourselves and our community?

I tried once (unsuccessfully) with FoodtoEat. I couldn’t convince consumers back in 2011 to make the switch to a more equitable model for food delivery, and needed to transition my entire business to corporate catering just to survive. It’s clear that there’s no silver bullet that will undo a decade’s worth of widening inequality.

Instead, we can start by recognizing how we got here. How our need for fast meals at low prices displaced an entire industry while pushing hourly workers to become our own personal couriers. Once we look in the mirror, we can start taking the right steps to restore some of the dignity and equality that’s been stripped away by a decade of growth and mass convenience.

Deepti Sharma is the founder of FoodtoEat, which recently launched#IMadeYourFood, a campaign to humanize the people behind every food order.


These Feel-Good Snacks Are Eco-Friendly and Delicious

Trying to eat healthy and save the world at the same time used to be a feat, but now it’s pretty much the norm. An ever-growing number of health-conscious consumers combined with an increasing call to be kinder to the planet we call home has spurred companies to create foods that do both—and the snack sector is not resting on its laurels.

But sustainability goes beyond just saying a brand is “green” or “eco-friendly.” Greenwashing is prevalent in a number of industries, not just the food sector, as brands focus on only one aspect of their product or packaging that may be sustainable or are not transparent to their customers about supply chain.

The brands highlighted here take sustainability seriously, from harvesting foods from independent farmers to using alternative power sources. These brands are creating snacks that are not only easier on the environment, but are delicious as well. Here are a few sustainable snacks you can feel good about eating, even if the button on your pants tells you otherwise.


32 Eco-Friendly Gifts That Your Friends, Family, and the Planet Will Love

Eco-friendly gift-giving&mdashis there even such a thing? More stuff inevitably means more plastic and waste, plus more emissions from manufacturing. With that said, a number of brands have responded to the call for more ethical, transparent processes by leaving a smaller carbon footprint. By now, there are a number of innovative solutions: Each of these brands really prioritizes some aspect of sustainability, from zero-waste to recycled materials to transparency in production. In each case, they're moving away from "fast fashion"&mdashgoods made quickly and cheaply, designed to fall apart or stop working after a couple of uses. These clothes, jewelry, and accessories will last your recipients for years without ever needing to be replaced. These options are a few of the ways to give the perfect gift without ignoring climate change and waste, and each of these items will work as a thoughtful gift to give, or ask for.

You can channel all your adult coloring impulses with these lead-free pencils, and when you've used them up, you can "plant" them&mdashthere are seed capsules in the base of the pencil instead of an eraser. Each pencil has a marking of the seeds it contains and is biodegradable. If you don't have a green thumb, the packet also gives you directions on how to get the plants to grow and thrive.

There are a number of critical causes one can donate to these days, and it's worth making a donation in lieu of a gift. This does both: You can symbolically adopt an animal, and you get a stuffed toy in its honor. I currently have the fennec fox and have gifted out the hedgehog, so I can vouch that it's a crowd-pleaser. Bonus: The website includes a list of the endangered species WWF supports with simple, sweet explanations about the species' importance, and your gift comes with supplementary materials about your animal.

Everything you could possibly need for going down the path to zero-waste is right here. Utensils and straws you can use instead of plastic. A reusable non-plastic water bottle. A net bag for your produce at the store. Bamboo toothbrushes. Beeswax food wraps for your perishables. This is particularly useful if you know someone who wants to be more sustainable, but has no idea where to start.

You can't get much more natural than this, and who doesn't need/want/love a good face scrub? It only has 11 ingredients, including brown sugar and vanilla, and it's totally plant-based, plastic-free, and vegan. Even your strictest, most ethically minded friend will love it.

Warby Parker isn't just the biggest glasses trend (I have two pairs and counting)&mdashthey also use cellulose acetate, a renewable, plant-based material, to make many of their frames. They practice responsible sourcing and transparency, and they're a carbon-neutral company. Warby Parker also has a Buy a Pair, Give a Pair program to help those who need glasses but can't afford it. Plus, their styles are stylish and fun on top of all that, like these tortoise sunnies.

Parker Clay is founded by a husband and wife duo that moved to Addis Ababa after adopting two Ethiopian girls. There, they saw the prevalence of human trafficking and prostitution amongst women, and launched this brand to create job opportunities and help them financially. The leather is sourced from tanneries that recycle all the water used during the process and is dyed with all-natural, organic, vegetable-based dyes. Truly a purchase you can feel good about&mdashand it's monogrammable.

Re/Done has a cool, creative solution to the denim problem in the fashion industry (which normally wastes a ton of water and uses harmful chemicals). Instead, Re/Done takes worn old jeans, deconstructs them, and uses the fabric to create new jeans. It's luxury fashion that's also sustainable. Their jeans include straight, flare, and even trendier trouser styles that'll still be totally wearable years down the road. Think of sustainable shopping as creating a really great long-term capsule wardrobe&mdashand this as a perfect piece.

Rent the Runway, one of the few luxury clothing rental services, allows its clients to feel as though they're getting the perks of a new wardrobe without the production costs of actually buying new clothes or adding to more clothing waste (the average person discards 75 pounds of textiles a year). What do you get for the fashion-forward friend who has everything? This.

This could not be an easier plant to grow, even if you kill every green thing you touch, like myself. This planter can be hung from the ceiling or placed on a flat surface for a bright and modern addition to home decor. The planter doesn't include the air plant itself, but you can get one from the store&mdashthe plants get most of their nutrients from the air and are incredibly low-maintenance for when your gift recipient inevitably forgets to water them.

By now, a tote is basically essential for heading out of the house to run errands. But I somehow manage to forget mine at home a good chunk of the time, mostly because they don't really feel like part of my wardrobe. Enter this pretty bag that's also monogrammable&mdashI got my sister a similar personalized one when she moved to an urban area. I might just grab one too, since they're so cost-effective.

Now you can give the "gift of thrift" and jump-start your sustainability New Year's resolutions, thanks to thredUP's Thrift Cards. They're aiming to reduce the 1.25 billion pounds of returned gifts that end up getting thrown away every year. Plus, according to their research, over half of consumers would love a used gift to cut down on emissions and waste. Thrifting is so in right now, both in person and online. So, this is a terrific outlet for that friend who loves to spend hours searching for the most fabulous recycled piece ever.

Lots of nail polish contains toxic chemicals, not to mention a whole bunch of plastic in the container. Not so with Sienna. Their polishes are free of nasty chemicals, vegan, and certified as cruelty-free by PETA. Their caps are made from sustainable timber, and their nail polish remover is made from soy and renewable sources. They also have an abundance of pretty colors, including this pretty, classic color you can wear year-round.

Opus Mind specializes in upcycling&mdashit works with RecycLeather, a company that recycles leather fibers from leather waste, for a circular fashion model. It also specializes in classic styles like this backpack (which also comes in pink, orange, black, and olive) and isn't constantly debuting trends that come and go. Their goods are designed for a streamlined timelessness so that they can be worn over and over.

Cuyana founders Karla Gallardo and Shilpa Shah are all about their Lean Closet program&mdashfewer, better pieces that provide everything you need to make a small, but impactful wardrobe. They're also partnering with thredUP to expand their program, with free thredUP shipping labels so you can clean out your closet. The program also benefits H.E.A.R.T. (Helping Ease Abuse Related Trauma). This pima-modal blend cami is ubiquitous, comes in gray and black too, and is the exact kind of staple that you can wear everywhere. In other words, the price-per-wear is low, and your gift recipients can find a use for it in their daily lives.

Supermodel Liya Kebede founded her brand when she took a trip to Ethiopia and met a group of traditional weavers&mdashwho no longer had a market for their goods. The brand means "to bloom and flourish" in the Ethiopian language of Amharic. Kebede explains, "By employing traditional weavers, we're trying to break their cycle of poverty, at the same time preserving the art of weaving while creating modern, casual, comfortable stuff that we really want to wear."

This resort wear brand relies on artists and craftspeople in Lagos, Nigeria (which is also where the brand is based). Launched in 2018, Míe pieces are made from natural, biodegradable fabrics They don't have hundreds of options (that's sort of the point&mdashto have classic pieces, the slow fashion way), but each one is breathable and ideal for your next tropical getaway. They also have items that'll double as the perfect summer wardrobe&sbquo like this linen dress.

Fashion designer Tracy Reese implements strong social and ethical structures into her brand, allowing women to look and feel good while supporting worthy causes. Celebrities including Oprah, Sarah Jessica Parker, Tracee Ellis Ross, and even First Lady Michelle Obama have all worn her clothes. Her work is both chic and fun: Pair this buttoned-up blazer with trousers for work or distressed denim and heels for date night.

Amour Vert (French for "Green Love") prioritizes brands that offer sustainable, stylish pieces. Kowtow is based out of New Zealand and works to make its garments sustainably and ethically with organic materials. We know Kate Middleton loves a good pair of culottes for everyday workwear, and this version offers a wide leg option that's comfortable and made out of 100 percent organic cotton (which is better than regular cotton in terms of sustainability).

Girlfriend has sustainable practices woven throughout their business structure. These leggings are made from 79 percent recycled polyester and from 25 recycled post-consumer bottles their packaging is made from 100 percent recycled materials and is 100 percent recyclable.

Christy Dawn was built on sustainable practices. They partnered with ThredUP earlier this year to help reduce clothing waste. Each piece of clothing donated through ThredUP will turn into Christy Dawn shopping credits. This sweater was created using organic cotton and non-toxic dyes with a low-waste process.

There are a number of makeup brands that are working to be sustainable, but Aether is something special: The palette is paper and fully recyclable, which they say is a first for the beauty industry. A mirror on a palette makes the whole thing unrecyclable, which is why Aether doesn't have one. One percent of sales go to The Water Project for water solutions in sub-Saharan Africa. ALSO&mdashthe colors are gorgeous, which means it's a joy to give (and receive).

Ninety Percent is eco-friendly enough to merit inclusion in Net-a-Porter's Net Sustain edit, for products and brands that align with industry standards of sustainability. As its name suggests, Ninety Percent donates 90 percent of its proceeds to charitable causes, and they specialize in basics that use sustainable materials and alternatives to plastic-based viscose/polyester. A slip dress is fashionable not just now but all the time, and this maxi's the perfect giftable neutral.

Patagonia was sustainable before it was cool&mdashand now, they're actively fighting to combat the climate crisis. They're part of the "1% for the Planet" program, in which they donate one percent of their annual sales to environmental nonprofits. Even better, their styles are still very wearable&mdashthis fleece is "apres-ski" but it'll work just as well running groceries in the fall and winter.

These aren't just any cozy slippers. They're actually made from recycled faux fur to give you a luxurious feel at a more affordable price tag&mdashand a better conscience.

Youth To The People' formulas are biodegradable so that they don't harm the environment once they hit your drain. Each product is also entirely vegan and cruelty-free and is packaged in glass containers for simpler recycling. This best-selling cleanser deeply cleans without stripping the skin, so you'll probably want to stock up.

If you've got someone on your list who enjoys a high quality cocktail, Air Company should be on their radar. The company, founded in 2017, turns carbon dioxide already found in the air into something humans can actually use. In this case: vodka.

Everyone seems to be in bucket hats lately, but probably not ones like this. Each one of these one of a kind bucket hats by new swimwear brand Dos Swim is made from 100% cotton vintage beach towels from the '70s. Because they're made by hand, no two hats are completely the same. To order one, reach out to the brand directly.

Naadam was founded with sustainability at its core. They work directly with their herders to provide the highest quality cashmere at the lowest possible price. They also have a set of sustainability goals that they hope to hit in 2025 which include using traceable and recycled materials and going carbon neutral.

Every single one of the THE KIT's items are made on an on-demand basis, meaning that there's less dead stock at the end of the season. In other words, they don't actually make the piece until you order it. They also digitally produce each print so less water is used in the printing process. This so-called 'tomboy' brand is slow fashion at its finest.

Everlane's radical transparency has long made it a shopping destination for ethical fashionistas, and it always has a full list of gifts that go the extra mile towards sustainability. Chief among them are their ReCashmere items, made up of 60 percent recycled cashmere and 40 percent ethically sourced merino wool, with half the carbon footprint of their regular cashmere. This crew sweater comes in five colors and is incredibly soft and luxe. Part of shopping sustainably is buying clothes that don't just last a few wears&mdashand this one will be a closet staple for years.


Reduce and reuse before you recycle

You might have heard the phrase "reduce, reuse, recycle" without realizing you're supposed to do it in that order. Recycling is all well and good, but it takes energy to recycle products, and that energy usage has its own environmental impact. Before you buy something, ask yourself if you really need it. Are you replacing a product that you could fix or have fixed? Could you borrow it from a neighbor or a "library of things,” or could you simply do without it? The best way to live sustainably is to reduce your consumption in general.

Next comes reuse: Think of any ways you might reuse a product before throwing it into the recycling bin. For instance, you could easily reuse jars and bottles as storage containers or drinking vessels, while plastic fruit punnets could become planters for starting seeds. Only if you can't reuse something (or give it to someone else who can reuse it) should you recycle it.


Real Packaging Solutions

Earth Plus consistently seeks out ways to create earth-friendly products that enhance the dining experience. As off-premise dining continues to rise, the Earth Plus Fiber Hinge Containers provide a convenient option for to-go packaging. In addition to being eco-friendly, they feature compartments that allow you to separate chicken from veggies, or sandwiches from chips. In a similar category, the Earth Plus Mineral-Filled Hinge Lid reduces plastic usage and resists grease and moisture, creating a seamless to-go experience. And when it comes to breakfast, the Earth Plus Soup Containers are good for grab-and-go favorites like oatmeal or grain bowls. Strong and durable, Earth Plus Fiber Tableware, Hot/Cold Beverage Cups and Paper Straws meet industry standards for compostability. As a result of extensive customer research, the beverage cups are made from 100 percent annually renewable plant-based materials.


"Purchasing from Greenfrill is always an seamless experience and the products are great."

"Thank you for all your products. It is a better feeling knowing that we are helping to alleviate a problem rather than making it worse. fast delivery and happy with products."

Greenfrill is becoming one of those brands I trust for quality. And the fact that on every purchase they donate is really amazing"

"Greenfrill, love your products and how they've made people more conscious about their Carbon footprint.



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