ESCVDO’S pledge:

Sustainability, fair trade & communal wellbeing

Building a better future in fashion

In ESCVDO we create pieces thinking about the people
wearing them, being conscious about each person involved in
our production chain, and respectful towards the environment.

THREE PILLARS guide our work


Value artisanal work, compensate fairly

We employ skilled artisans in both the
sourcing of materials and the creation
of our one-of-a-kind, handmade pieces.

We are a platform for artisans to
develop and preserve local techniques
under the modality of business
ventures and micro-enterprises.


Trust community work

We have created an articulated
network of artisans in the three naturalregions of Peru.

We work through organizations that
share our aim to provide economic
independence and empower women in
vulnerable situations, and who share
our concern with traceability.


Care for the planet

We use fully traceable materials. 80% of our clothing is pre-ordered We aim to avoid overproduction and promote the value of the craftsmanship behind each unique piece. We strive towards zero waste through innovation in textile.

We employ over






are from rural areas


are from low income households


are supporting their families

Get to the source




We work with organic Pima cotton from the coastal region of Pisco, Peru. Our supplier is LA COLONIAL FABRICA DE HILOS S.A. certified SGS ISO 9001, OEKO-TEX Standard 100, and GOTS.


The alpaca


All the alpaca wool in our production is sourced from the Peruvian Andes by INCALPACA TPX S.A. who partner with local farmers in the preservation of traditional shearing.


Certifications: FAIR TRADE PERU GOOD PRACTICES; Gold Certificate of Compliance by WRAP; BASC certificate of compliance; Carbon Footprint Certification by the Peruvian Ministry of Production.


Alpaca wool is softer, lighter, and warmer than most other wools, and is considered the most eco-friendly fiber.


No animals are harmed in the production process.


Plant based


We research and create with organic plant based fabrics, with techniques and materials taught to us by our allies in the Amazon region.


The “chambira” (astrocaryum chambira), a plant many communities from the Peruvian rainforest use to braid fishing nets, hammocks and other household utensils.

The global goals

Our Commitment to the following United Nation’s SDGs