Googling my legal name vs. my self-made name
Google results as Victoria Bañón Serrano
Google results as Victoria Banser
Public pictures of me as Victoria Banser
Taking action on Instagram: from private to public. from not sharing my work to the opposite
Instagram suggestions: fashion, dalmatians, golden retrievers and royalty
Youtube history and subscriptions
Amazon latest purchases: art materials (ink, lanyard parts and overall to protect my clothes when painting)
Pinterest: inspiration boards for my projects
Not personal info on Facebook
Fabrics, art materials and ink
Food & groceries
1. Textile Waste
2. Water waste and pollution
3. Child Labour
4. Animal Welfare (Stella McCartney)
British designer Stella McCartney has been proudly creating “sustainable luxury fashion” for almost two decades. Boasting several huge achievements in eco-fashion – including designing Meghan Markle’s wedding reception dress – lifelong vegetarian Stella has always had ethics on her mind. But does her brand have any room for improvement?
There’s no denying Stella McCartney’s eponymous label have set some good examples for high-end labels with their initiatives – but nobody’s perfect! Read on to find out how Stella McCartney treat animals, the planet, and their workers, and decide for yourself if they are ethical enough for your support as a conscious consumer.
Bethany Williams believes that social and environmental issues go hand in hand and through exploring the connection between these issues we may find innovative design solutions to sustainability.
Each garment is 100% sustainable and made in the UK, even down to the buttons which are hand crafted in the Lake District. She has collaborated with TIH Models, a new modelling agency supporting youth in London affected by homelessness, casting Kris McAllister and Mustapha, both homeless and unemployed in London, for the collection Women of Change.
Born of frustration with the excessive use of the world’s natural resources, and the amount of waste produced by industrialized countries, spanish brand Ecoalf was founded on the principles of recycling. The intent to create a truly sustainable fashion brand, started at the source, and as the result of limited choices in the marketplace of 100% recycled materials.
Innocent, The Big Knit
The Big Knit by Innocent
The Big Knit started back in 2013, when Innocent asked people to knit little woolly hats to put them on the smoothies. For each one sold, they gave 25p to Age UK. This action raises money to help keep older people warm in winter.