20% Off + $10 to Wildlife

Beastly Threads textiles incorporate timeless, elegant design, sustainable materials, ethical manufacturing practices, and a promise that with each product sold, a significant portion of the profits will go to habitat and wildlife preservation efforts.

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Each of the Beastly Threads animals are endangered or vulnerable and face a great threat to their very existence. These animals are at risk of extinction due to global warming, over-fishing/hunting, pollution, disease, and habitat loss. We are currently focusing on five North American animals:

Big Horn Sheep (available in black and vanilla)
Cerulean Warbler
Chinook Salmon
Honeybee
Polar Bear
Sage Grouse
Staghorn Coral
Tree Frog (available in green and rust)

In time, we will expand to other animals, continents, and leading conservation organizations. The need is great and we hope to have as big of an impact as possible.

News

How to Save an Amazing Fish (and the Golden State!)

October 19, 2016

One of the extraordinary non-profits that Beastly Threads supports, The Bay Institute (TBI), is a leading conservation and restoration organization focusing on increasing chinook salmon populations in California. I got the chance to ask Gary Bobker, TBI Program Director, some questions about why the chinook struggles to survive, how The Bay Institute is helping restore chinook populations, and what state leaders and every day people can do to save the chinook and California as a whole from the current drought and global warming. Beastly Threads (BT): What would you say are the greatest threats to the chinook salmon in the San Francisco Bay and its watershed? Gary Bobker: First, dams (sometimes more than one) on each of the major rivers...

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We Can Save the Coral

June 03, 2016

One of the amazing organizations that Beastly Threads supports, Coral Restoration Foundation (CRF), is doing everything in its power to restore coral reefs in the Florida Keys and Caribbean. I got the chance to ask Ashley Hill of CRF some questions about their work, the sunscreen vs. coral controversy, and what global leaders need to do before the planet's reefs are gone forever.

Beastly Threads (BT): The global decline of coral reefs is really scary.  What makes you hopeful that the reefs can be saved?
 Ashley Hill (AH): The work being done at Coral Restoration Foundation gives me hope. Our organization is working diligently to understand causes of not only local, but global coral reef decline. Over the next few years, CRF is honing our efforts to fully restore several reefs throughout the Florida Keys. The reefs of the keys were once iconic dive sites with impressive stands of elkhorn and staghorn coral. Due to warming waters, increased pollution, and physical damage, the reefs have experienced dramatic declines and are now ideal candidates for our restoration efforts. Working with NOAA and the Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary, CRF will begin to fully restore several reefs. This type of effort informs international projects. Criteria for reef restoration can transcend a singular area to be useful across the globe.