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LovingEco + Melora Hardin + Souchi = 3% to Village Empowerment

Posted by Cecilia Walker on

If you could 1) shop a sale, 2) support a cause and 3) discover new eco-conscious brands all at once, wouldn’t that cure the “shopping guilt?”

Well…I just discovered LovingEco.  LovingEco is “a members-only, social commerce platform, that offers unsurpassed and innovative eco-friendly products at exclusive price points (up to 70% off retail), without compromising style.”  I know you may be thinking, ANOTHER flash sales website?  But, the difference here is the chance to give back.

This week LovingEco is working with The Office’s Melora Hardin and her charity of choice, Village Empowerment.  

3% of proceeds from this weeks sales will be donated to Village Empowerment.  So… shop for the cause and check out featured brand, Souchi, along with others —  Make Love Not Trash, Natural High Lifestyle and more!

More on LovingEco:
Through a series of limited-time and brand-specific sale events, subscribing consumers are given the opportunity to access and shop for eco-friendly, fair trade and natural products at a discount in fashion and accessories, beauty and products for moms, babies and kids.  Each sale features the best ‘natural’ brands, which are hand-selected and available on a first-come, first-serve basis.  Additionally, 3% of net proceeds from each purchase is donated to the current ‘tastemaker charity’ to help support a social or environmental cause.

More on Souchi:
Souchi’s designer, Suzi Johnson, hand picks her yarns at the finest most reputable mills in the world.  Fibers are selected based on quality and color, ranging in weight from whisper thin yarns to chunky, 8-ply natural and organic fibers. Souchi works with Loro Piana cashmeres, Italian merinos, organic cottons from Tanzania, and gorgeous yarn blends of the finest silk, cotton, and cashmere.   

More on Village Empowerment:
“The goal is simple: Help villages become self-supporting within 12 months through education and local volunteers. That ‘parent’ village then sponsors another village and aids in their process of becoming self-supporting.”

images courtesy of Bollare and via LovingEco.com

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