Sustainable Series

Bridge & Burn's Sustainable Series logo

The natural beauty of the Pacific Northwest is a huge source of inspiration for what we do at Bridge & Burn. The way you feel standing next to soaring trees, the sound of the rain, the kaleidoscope of colors we see when we walk out our front door - our creativity comes from being outside in nature, which luckily for us, is right in our backyard.

As we look forward towards the future of our company, we have found ourselves at a place where we must also consider the future of our planet and the people that live on it. Whether it’s the choices we make in regards to the fabrics we use or the way we manufacture our clothes, we’re committed to doing better. It’s something we’ve always been passionate about and it’s time that we start making those values a core focus of our brand. We know that for our industry to move forward as a whole, there isn’t any time to waste for us all to start looking at how we can improve. We know we’ve got a long road ahead of us, but we need to start somewhere. 

In that spirit of progress, we are proud to introduce the first season of our Sustainable Series collection. This is our first step towards living that commitment of limiting our impact on the environment. And while we’re excited about this line, we know this is just the beginning. We’re excited to take you on this journey with us.

Shop The Collection

Meaningful Partnerships

Garments That Last

Thoughtful Fabrics

Hemp

Hemp is a Sustainable Series hero because it can thrive with fewer pesticides and less water, and naturally helps regenerate the soil making it a great crop for farmers to bring into rotation. Hemp also requires less land than cotton to produce the same amount of fiber.

Organic Cotton

We use organic cotton in our Sustainable Series collection because it has a significantly smaller environmental footprint than conventional cotton. Farms that produce organic cotton use less water and less pesticides than its conventional counterpart. Cotton is also a natural material, so it can be recycled or will naturally biodegrade at the end of its life.

Linen

Derived from the stem of the flax plant, linen is a durable and biodegradable fiber. Since the stalk of the plant is used during manufacturing, proportionately more of the plant’s biomass is utilized to create fabric fiber compared to hemp or cotton.