Protect the ocean so it can protect us

Our future is tied to the ocean. Its shared seas connect us through food, culture and sport. The home of amazing, abundant life, it’s also a powerful climate solution. Yet the practice of bottom trawling threatens to destroy this precious resource—bulldozing our ocean floor, undermining small-scale fisheries and deepening the climate crisis. Let's end this destructive practice, starting with an immediate ban in marine protected areas and inshore zones.

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We do our best to process and ship orders within 1-2 business days (Monday-Friday, excluding holidays). We kindly ask that you choose standard shipping where possible to reduce our environmental impact. If you have any questions about your order, you can reach out to our Customer Service team and we will be happy to help.

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Unsure of the right size? Can’t decide between jackets? Our Customer Service team is here to help—the less unnecessary shipping, the better. We have no time limit on returns and accept both current and past-season products.

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Indigo dye is often used for dyeing cotton denim through multiple dye baths to deepen the indigo shade.


Indigo dye was historically extracted from the leaves of the Indigofera tinctoria, a species of plant that produces a colorless compound that is soluble in water. The compound turns blue when fermented and exposed to air. Today, most indigo used in the clothing industry is synthetic.

Where We Are

We use both natural and synthetic indigo dye on our products.

Synthetic indigo dye is chemically identical to the compound extracted from its plant predecessor. It is predominantly used for dyeing cotton denims. The dyeing process requires multiple dye baths in which the material is dipped, removed from the bath to oxidize (turning from greenish to blue) and then dipped again to deepen the indigo shade.

What’s Next

We are exploring opportunities to work with partners in the supply chain to grow non-synthetic organic indigo. Eventually, our goal is for this crop to become Regenerative Organic Certified™. We also continue to investigate alternatives for indigo, both natural and synthetic, that have less of an ecological footprint.

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