I found many of these fabrics on one of my favorite blogger’s site, www.littlewillow.com. Larkyn has a great eye for textile design. I’ve added a few adorable organic cotton stuffed animals by Challenge and Fun and Lana.
Mod Green Pod’s organic cotton Atticus print in basil (upholstery fabric)
Ruby Green’s organic cotton Capri Stripe in Sun (This upholstery fabric makes me think of raspberry jam on a toasted english muffins.)
Ruby Green’s organic cotton Delavan Stripe (upholstery fabric).
Lana’s Organic Mini Dragon at Moolka
Mod Green Pod’s printed organic cotton in Clara Cream (upholstery fabric).
I love the soft coloring of this one and want it as a wallpaper.
And now my favorite stuffed animal of all time, the Blue Masked Parrot, Agent Provocateur.
Organic Parrot Music Box by Challenge and Fun
Mod Green Pod’s organic cotton Wee Jubilee print in rasberry (upholstery fabric)
Mod Green Pod’s Children’s line, Enchanted Forrest (upholstery fabric)
Lana’s Organic Lamb Moolka
Thea Sami’s organic cotton Marguerite Desert Rose and Fretwork Charcoal prints. “Our original designs are hand-printed in our Brisbane studio using water-based, solvent-free inks.”
Raksha Bella Organic Textiles
Harmony Art’s certified organic cotton sateen in Pink Moon and Blue Vein
Roundbelly’s Organic fabrics for baby
and a few delicious Solids…
Harmony Art’s organic cotton sateen in pastel pink and natural
Harmony Art’s Organic Cotton Flannel, in Chili Pepper Red (looks raspberry to me!)
Harmony Art’s Organic Cotton Sateen in Scarlet
Harmony Art’s organic cotton sateen in pale aqua and light blue
Gossypium’s organic Baby Cord fabric in cornflower &
Gossypium’s soft organic cotton in Vichy Blue
Indika Organic’s hemp/flax textiles in Rouge, Paprika, & Pale blue
Tenfold Organic’s naturally dyed Madder Red & Light Blue Indigo
Information from their site about using natural dye:
Rich, natural colors are obtained with organic plants and minerals in a SKAL certified organic dye process. The dye materials include: indigo leaves, madder root, aal wood, cutechu, turmeric, pomegranate rind, onion skins, alum and iron. This alternative to conventional dye processes eliminates the use of thousands of chemicals, many of which contribute to high levels of toxicity in the environment.
PS. Cotton is one of the most heavily sprayed agricultural crops in the world, using some of the most toxic chemicals available. Cotton accounts for more than 10% of pesticide use, and 23% of insecticide use worldwide. Organic Cotton agriculture avoids the use of chemicals by promoting healthy plants and soil to control pests.