Witness the human and environmental health impact of the fashion industry for yourself, and get inspired to influence change.

Activists, bloggers, designers, scientists and models have been able to convince big brands including Zara, Mango, Valentino, UNIQLO and H&M to commit to toxic-free fashion.

Workers in many leather tanneries in the Hazaribagh, Bangladesh include children who become ill because of exposure to hazardous chemicals and are injured in horrific workplace accidents, according to Human Rights Watch.

TOXIC IS SO LAST SEASON. They say you can tell next season's hottest color by looking at the rivers in Mexico & China. That's because global fashion brands are using hazardous chemicals & dyes to make our clothes.

Relatively few people are aware of the potential danger of toxic chemicals in their fabrics/clothing, which are explained in more detail in this video.

Exposing the scary secret behind Victoria’s Secret and La Senza and the lingerie and dresses women wear, the chemicals used to make them, and the impact that toxins have on our health.

"Detox: How Fashion is Cleaning Up Its Act" documents the voices of fashion companies, academics, NGOs, local communities and fashionistas - and shows how global #PeoplePower is pushing the industry to detox

STINK! reveals the toxic chemicals unknowingly brought into homes and explores how hidden chemicals, endocrine suppressors, and a house full of toxins was inspired by the strange smell of children’s pajamas.

Verena from “My Green Closet” digs into the very requested topic of fabric dyes!

From the slums of Dhaka, Bangladesh, this feature displays fashion’s cost to human health in the leather tanneries. Workers labor all day, engulfed with the nauseating stench of animal flesh, a “difficult, dirty & dangerous job.”

For over 500 years, skilled artisans in Southern China have been hand making Xiang yun sha silk. All ingredients are natural and the process is of making the silk is completely sustainable.

An award-winning doc reveals how the manufacturing of our clothing is destroying rivers around the world and challenging the way we look at how our clothing is made and the solutions that inspire hope.

Bangladesh's leather industry is worth a billion dollars a year, but that value comes at a significant human cost to the many workers employed in the country's leather tanneries. The process of tanning leather is highly toxic.