A textile sorting factory from Redress shows how many items are discarded. The future of fashion, though, may be made-on-demand which would minimise waste. Photo: Luke Casey
A textile sorting factory from Redress shows how many items are discarded. The future of fashion, though, may be made-on-demand which would minimise waste. Photo: Luke Casey
Fashion

There’s a fashion revolution happening: made-on-demand clothes will stop wasteful fast fashion heading to landfills, say experts

  • Brian Rainey’s company Gooten uses a made-on-demand system – items are produced only once ordered, benefiting retailer, manufacturer and the environment
  • Too much fast fashion is worn once or twice and discarded and it often ends up in landfill, says a fashion industry insider. Made-on-demand minimises this

A textile sorting factory from Redress shows how many items are discarded. The future of fashion, though, may be made-on-demand which would minimise waste. Photo: Luke Casey
A textile sorting factory from Redress shows how many items are discarded. The future of fashion, though, may be made-on-demand which would minimise waste. Photo: Luke Casey
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