Find Seattle Good Business Network members who source, produce, package, upcycle, and employ a variety of other zero-waste and sustainable-minded business practices. 

If you’re a member and want to be featured on the Sustainable Business Hub,  please email gro.doogelttaes@ocin. If you aren’t a member, learn more and apply for free here.

APPAREL & ACCESSORIES

Refugee Artisan Initiative

Fabric jewelry, bags, napkins and more by local artisans

Crystalyn Kae Accessories

Handcrafted bags made from ethically-sourced and reclaimed materials

Kimmi Designs

Custom repurposed textiles into unique wedding gowns, dresses, bags, hats, and accessories

Moorea Seal Inc.

Handmade/
US-made apparel,
accessories
& more

Two Owls

Organic cotton women and children's clothing, and toys

Belle Ampleur

Plus size luxurious dresses
and
clothing

Nube

Active apparel made using recycled plastic

Vintage Creations

Recycled cashmere sweaters and more

FINE JEWELRY

Everling
Jewelry

Custom, one-of-a-kind sustainable jewelry

Fancy

Community-focused and
eco-friendly
jewelry

Grace Gow

Jewelry inspired by Vashon Island
and
Seattle

Sarah Hood Jewelry

Nature-inspired, eclectic jewelry

Shirlee Grund Jewelry

Custom handmade bridal jewelry

Valerie Madison

Alternative jewelry inspired by the natural world

Wendy Woldenberg Jewelry Design

Custom wedding jewelry using recycled metals

Lolide

Jewelry made from recycled
materials
and conflict-free stones

Aide-Memoire Jewelry

Custom
eco-friendly
bridal
jewelry

Curveball Keepsakes

Curveball Keepsakes deconstructs used baseballs and turns the raw materials into one-of-a-kind keepsake jewelry and accessories.

Arcana Metalwork

Arcana Metalwork uses recycled metals in her handcrafted Victorian meets Steampunk inspired jewelry.

BAGS, BELTS, AND WALLETS

Alchemy Goods

Durable accessories made from repurposed materials

Barkley Sound Bags

Custom bags made from old sails

Rubber Revolution

Wallets made from recycled rubber

Metamorphic Gear

Eco-friendly gear made from 75-98% of recycled materials

Haiku

Nature-inspired handbags made from recycled materials

PRINTING/ART/HOME

Suzanne Harrison Home

Hand-printed
eco-friendly
home
goods

Bootyland Kids

Sustainable
kids' toys
and clothing

Orange Twist

Screenprinted art on eco-friendly paper and fabric

Uphill Designs Co.

Uphill Designs Co. upcycles leather goods to create their classy-meets-rugged home goods and accessories.

Sad Shop

Greeting cards and gifts made with recycled and biodegradable materials

Kate Grenier Design

Magnets made from recycled bottle caps

Siraya Home Decor

Handmade decor and gifts

Paper Butterfly Forge

Journals and sketchbooks made from recycled hardback books

Soaring Heart Natural Beds

Organic cotton mattresses

Ballard Millworks

Home decor from sustainably sourced trees

FOOD & BEVERAGE

Bucha Belly

Organic kombucha in sustainable packaging

Greenwood Cider Company

Cider made with apples from abandoned orchards

Bellflower Chocolate Co.

Small-batch chocolate that adheres to environmental, social and ethical standards

Frelard Tamales

Tamales made with a commitment to quality

Ellivated Goods

Organic, vegan supplements

Seattle Elderberry

Seattle Elderberry takes pride in their elderberry syrups, with composting/recycling throughout production allowing for a zero-waste product.

Sweet Alchemy

Small batch ice cream made from local ingredients

Chi Chai

Handcrafted loose leaf teas
and
chai

PET SUPPLIES

Bowser Beer

Beer for dogs made with all-natural ingredients and sustainable packaging

Metamorphic Gear

Eco-friendly gear made
from 75-98% of recycled materials

What do we mean by "sustainability"? 

The main things to consider while determining whether or not a product is environmentally ethical is by inquiring where the raw materials are sourced from, who produced it and under what conditions, and who is affected by its sale. 
 
To put it simply, here are ways to help deduce what is sustainable:
  • Most commonly, if the products are made with upcycled, recycled, biodegradable, or organic resources, they are generally considered to be environmentally sustainable.  
  • If the products are fair trade and offer full transparency into its factories, and provide fair wages and work conditions, they have been produced sustainably. 
  • Lastly, if the manufacturing spaces/factories cause severe environmental degradation in low-income neighborhoods, it is not sustainable, environmentally or socially. 

This information is brought to you by the Seattle Made Youth Board. Our mission is to strengthen the local youth’s voice in Seattle’s emerging conversation about manufacturing, sustainability, and the local economy. Click here to find out more about current projects

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