Limited Edition prints (charity donations)
Every year, we choose charities to partner with that are symbolised by a special, limited edition print that features on our products. This year, we chose two amazing charities, Village Enterprise and The MPJ Institute, that help and support marginalised people who need it, which you can read more about below.
Our feminist print is a collection of a wide range of breast shapes and sizes, celebrating the beauty in diversity and femininity! As part of the female empowerment of this design, £1 of every purchase of this print goes to Village Enterprise who work to end extreme poverty in rural Africa through entrepreneurship and innovation. Their program is validated by an independent randomized controlled trial, with a Graduation program that provides groups of three entrepreneurs with cash transfers as seed capital, training and ongoing mentoring by a local business mentor. They organise the business groups into Business Savings Groups (BSGs) of 30 entrepreneurs (10 business groups) to allow access to growth capital, provide a safe place for savings, and build social capital. Examples of businesses include livestock, farming, small retail stores and restaurants, tailoring, and beekeeping. Find out more here.
Trans Black Lives Matter print
We as a brand and community understand that Black lives matter and Black trans lives matter. As part of this movement and to continue spreading awareness, we decided to design a BLM Pride rainbow fist print to show support for the Black community, particularly the Black Trans community who face oppression in both the queer community because of their race and in the Black community because of their sexuality. We chose to donate £1 of every BLM Pride print item sold to the MPJ Institute who state, "Marsha P. Johnson was an activist, self-identified drag queen, performer, and survivor. She was a prominent figure in the Stonewall uprising of 1969. Marsha went by “Black Marsha” before settling on Marsha P. Johnson. The “P” stood for “Pay It No Mind,” which is what Marsha would say in response to questions about her gender. It is the consideration of who “Black Marsha” was that inspired The Marsha P. Johnson Institute. So much of our understanding of Marsha came from the accounts of people who did not look like or come from the same place as her. As transness is now more accessible to the world, introducing the Institute to BLACK trans people who are resisting, grappling with survival, and looking for community has become a clear need." Find out more here.