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“It’s not common to say, ‘I’m starting a clothing line, so I’ll meet with the farmers first,’ ” says Mackenzie Yeates of basics brand @kotn. But in getting to know the Egyptian cotton farmers creating the materials for her line, Mackenzie says she was able to see how @kotn could help their local communities. Since 2015, the brand has funded seven schools in Egypt’s Nile River Delta. “We take a percentage from every order and use it for the schools,” she says. ????????


“I'm biased, but I think Brooklyn is the dopest place in New York,” says lifelong Brooklynite Ariel Terry, who founded her nontoxic nail polish line @breukelenpolished in 2015. Each of its polishes is inspired by a different element of Ariel's favorite borough, with names like Stoop Night, Quata Wata and Yerr. “There are stories behind all of my colors,” says Ariel. “I want my customers to feel that connection.” ????????????????????????


Cool, colorful and so insanely cozy, cashmere from @garin.official is also designed with the Earth in mind. “People think plastic is a problem, but little do they know about all the fabrics being produced,” says San Francisco–based founder Negarin Sadr. “It’s why I wanted to use a natural fiber for my designs.” Negarin’s commitment goes beyond her cashmere: When you buy a sweater, you get a biodegradable zip bag and box to store it in. And the tags on the brand’s sweaters and the cotton they use to stitch them? They’re all biodegradable too. ♻️????????????


Vancouver-based jewelry line @wolf_circus has a subtle aesthetic—but the brand’s breakthrough piece was anything but understated. “We introduced our boob necklace in September 2016, and it really took off in America after the presidential election,” says founder Fiona Morrison. “The idea is to make jewelry for girls who are bold, beautiful, brainy and badass.” @wolf_circus’s current collection includes handmade engraved pendants, signet rings and layerable chains. “They’re minimalist, never-take-off pieces,” says Fiona. “You can surf or shower in them.” ????????‍♀️????????


“My grandma knows how to make everything,” says @cortnieelizabeth, founder of handmade handbag line Love, Cortnie. “She knows how to reupholster furniture, make drapes. I learned how to sew from her.” The Miami-based entrepreneur started Love, Cortnie in her grandmother’s kitchen in 2011 with a (now) signature oversize clutch and has since expanded into furry crossbody bags, studded shearling buckets, pom-pom waist bags and more. “If something is a little too basic or it’s something you might find somewhere else, I'd rather not do it,” admits Cortnie. “I want my bags to make a statement.” ????????????


“I'm from the Northern Cheyenne and Crow Nations in Montana,” says @byellowtail’s Bethany Yellowtail. “And I moved to L.A. right out of high school to go to design school. I always knew I wanted to have my own fashion brand.” In 2015 Bethany (with business partner Kim Meraz) launched her clothing and accessories line, B.Yellowtail, and, in 2016, started the B.Yellowtail collective, a curated offering of pieces made by Native American and First Nation artisans. “We want to show the diversity of what indigenous art is—it doesn't all look the same,” she says. “It’s really important that we’re the authors of our own stories.” ✨See more from @byellowtail today on @design ✨


Designer @gigiburris found romance of an unexpected sort while studying abroad in Paris during college. “They have these beautiful millinery shops with feathers, vintage veils and stacks of hat boxes,” she says. “I totally fell in love.” Her namesake luxury headwear and accessories label launched in 2009 and is known for its unique silhouettes and use of traditional hand-blocking techniques. “It’s so special to carry on this craft that women have been doing for hundreds of years,” she says. “To be able to continue that heritage is very romantic.” ????????


Dana Rebecca Gordon of @danarebecca launched her first jewelry collection when she was just 16, inspired by her father (himself a 2nd generation jewelry designer.) Nineteen years later, family remains her focus. “A mother can shop with her daughter and they’ll both find pieces that are perfect for them,” she says. Those pieces include delicate diamond-studded bar necklaces, slim stacking rings and, Dana’s favorite, cuffs with a personal touch. “I wear my two girls’ names on mine,” she says. “I never go out without them.” ????????


“I suffered from cystic acne and relied on antibiotics and harsh products for years,” says @cocokind founder Priscilla Tsai. “Then I started looking at holistic ingredients—and in the process began making my own skin care.” Priscilla’s line is filled with superfoods like avocado and coconut oil, plus plant-based retinol alternatives. “I know what it’s like to think you need a pound of makeup to walk out the door,” says Priscilla. “Skin care is an emotional journey. We just want people to feel really good about who they are.”


Six years ago, after leaving a fast-fashion design job, Chupi Sweetman launched her own jewelry line, @chupi. Last year alone, her handmade-in-Ireland brand produced over 24,500 pieces. ???? Her favorite astrologically themed items are the We Are All Made of Stars necklaces, each featuring the constellation that makes up a zodiac sign. Only fellow astrology buffs will be able to decode them, which the self-described true Aquarius says makes wearers feel like they’re members of a secret club. ????????????????‍♀️


“I describe the brand as a green juice in one hand and a martini in the other,” says @sundayforever founder Ashli Stockton of her lifestyle label’s attitude toward self-care. Ashli founded Sunday Forever in 2016 as the ultimate antidote to the “Sunday scaries” she got while working a corporate job. The brand offers everything from luxe kimonos and slippers to crystal balls and spiritual cleansing kits. “Everything we create is about rituals,” says Ashli. “It’s taking 60 seconds to perform an action that gives you pause.” ????


“Saying ‘Well, Mercury is in retrograde’  is today’s version of ‘I’m sorry, my dog ate my homework,’ ” says @nicolemariepaperie founder Nicole Alesi, whose five-year-old N.Y.C.-based pop-culture-inspired stationery line features cards with zodiac and Mercury in retrograde designs. “I’m a Virgo,” she says. “So my ruling planet is Mercury—and I do believe retrograde messes with me.” ♍️