To create garments and accessories with longevity in wear and style.

Expand my customers knowledge in traditional textile design and production.

This spring I am working with the Working Well Trust in White Chapel, where they have their Sew and Support part of their charity. The Working Well Trust is a London based mental health charity and social enterprise. They are a charity committed to promoting the personal recovery of people with mental health problems. The Sew and Support part of the charity provides learning domestic and light industrial sewing machine, hand embroidery and finishing skills. Helping people to achieve their recovery goals and learn a skill and ultimately get back to work. I am hoping that this is a side of production that grows and then allows me to focus on the hand-dyeing side of my work more.

The production I do in Jaipur, India is very small. I have a growing relationship with a small textile supplier and a tailors workshop. My supplier helps me source the beautiful kantha quilts and indigo block prints from local artisan makers.

I will always tell the story of these products in the most transparent way possible, through my blog posts, instagram stories and product details. My mission is to honour these traditional artisan skills through my designs and their textiles. Giving them a contempary twist that makes them timeless and collectable.

To always recycle and up-cycle products where possible.

To use sustainable and organic fibres and materials.

In my studio in the UK I am constantly improving my zero waste position.

All my fabric and leather scarps are repurposed by me into small ‘one off’ purses or patchwork for market sales. Whatever scarps are left after that I donate to a local primary or secondary school for their art and textile departments. By doing this I don’t have to put my fabric waste into landfill. Knowing that it takes cotton at least 10 years to biodegrade. 

The leather I use for the shibori dyeing is a by-product of food production.

I continually recycle and consider all paper usage in the studio and in my packaging.

Tissue paper used in packaging is acid free.


I buy a great deal of natural state cloth – organic calicos, bull denim, linen and silk. I regularly review and try to either improve quality or supplier.

In India – This is a new chapter of my story. At this time I work with a very small workshop. We produce in batches of 10-15 pieces in each design. This means that I can review customer response and not produce unwanted clothing and accessories.

I communicate through email and video link – which means I don’t have any big flights and trips to India. The video link allows me to see the workshop and its tailors.

I will continue to enquire and review standards in line with The International Labour Organisations Core Conventions.


At the core of everything I do, my position is to design and make beautiful artisan pieces that will live on in your life for years to come and may even be passed down to your children.

I hope by doing this it will allow my suppliers and I to make a living doing what we love. Doing it in a way that has no bad environmental or social impact on the world. It’s my dream to continue to enlighten folk into the great craftsmanship and passion textile artisans have and the immense time and skill that goes into making the beautiful textiles of the world.

This is my on going ethical policy, which I hope will change, improve and keep evolving over time.