Latest on the blog

Sustainable Swimwear Australia. Ethical options for everyone!

Prepare to be amazed: there are SO MANY sustainable Australian swimwear brands! This post lists all of the brands who use eco-friendly materials and production methods, and are also ethically made. And unlike other articles, this guide lists options for men, babies, kids, and teens as well as women, so...

Our WAMA underwear and my bralettes.

Hemp underwear by Wama reviewed!

Have you ever tried hemp clothing? It’s naturally antibacterial, resistant to odours, moisture-wicking, and it gets softer as it ages. So you can imagine how great hemp is for underwear! Wama Underwear contacted me to see if I was keen on trying some of their products, and of course I...

Zero waste travel essentials: a stainless steel water bottle and bamboo cutlery.

Zero waste travel tips

Although travelling far isn’t really an option at present, if you’re anything like me you’re still dreaming about it and taking short trips close to home whenever possible! While researching or taking mini-breaks, it makes sense to learn about about zero waste travel so that international travel opens up again,...

Laem Haad beach on Koh Yao Yai island, Thailand.

Best places to go on your family trip to Thailand.

We love Thailand! We travelled there when our kids were three and seven and have many more places we want to explore on another trip or two. Most areas of Thailand are great destinations for family travel, but as a few areas are not so kid-friendly, I’m pleased to present...

The Giant Ferris Wheel in Vienna

How to be a responsible traveller in Vienna.

This is a guest post from Natasha from the Mindful feet travel blog, who’s sharing her insights into being a responsible traveller in Vienna. Natasha is a “serial expat”, moving countries every couple of years or so with her partner. She writes about zero waste travel, slow and sustainable travel...

zero wste bathroom products

The complete guide to your zero waste bathroom.

Modern bathrooms typically generate a lot of waste. Most products are sold as single-use items and made of several different materials, which renders them difficult to recycle and therefore just thrown in the dump. Consider simple toothbrushes for example: over one billion are thrown away every year in the United...