This statement sets out Lost Dodo’s actions to understand all potential modern slavery risks related to its business and to put in place steps that are aimed at ensuring that there is no slavery or human trafficking in its own business and its supply chains.
As part of the fashion industry, Lost Dodo recognises that it has a responsibility to take a robust approach to slavery and human trafficking.
The organisation is absolutely committed to preventing slavery and human trafficking in its corporate activities, and to ensuring that its supply chains are free from slavery and human trafficking.
Organisational structure and supply chains
Lost Dodo is a sustainable slow fashion vegan company. We are based in the UK. Our clothing producer and print partners are based in the UK. We operate solely in the UK.
Our garments are manufactured using cotton grown and processed in farms in India and Bangladesh.
To ensure the safety of all farm and production workers, we use Stanley/Stella. Stanley / Stella work very closely with the Fair Wear Foundation (FWF) and support their partners with their own Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) approach.
After an extensive social audit, Stanley / Stella has been attributed ‘Leader’ status by FWF, certifying that best practices in complex areas such as freedom of association are adhered to. A number of mechanisms are in place to ensure decent working conditions, such as an internal Code of Conduct, monthly reports and daily visits to our partner factories.
For enquiries, please contact Alex Young using [email protected]
Lost Dodo is committed to ensuring that its suppliers adhere to the highest standards of ethics. Suppliers are required to demonstrate that they provide safe working conditions where necessary, treat workers with dignity and respect, and act ethically and within the law in their use of labour. Serious violations of the organisation’s supplier code of conduct will lead to the termination of the business relationship.
Lost Dodo undertakes due diligence when considering taking on new suppliers, and regularly reviews its existing suppliers. The organisation’s due diligence and reviews include mapping the supply chain broadly to assess particular product or geographical risks of modern slavery and human trafficking.