Best Mindful Fashion Bloggers

In a world where fast fashion reigns, it can be difficult to find role models with a great style and ethics that you can support. That’s why I made this list – hopefully it will help you find responsible fashion bloggers, whose missions and values can accompany you on a journey to making the world a better and more aesthetic place to be.

Lee Vosburgh (Stylebee)

Vosburgh is the creator of 10×10 Challenge, which encourages people to use only 10 items in their wardrobe for 10 days. The challenge has helped a lot of women (including yours truly) to find new ways of styling old clothes and curb excessive shopping habits.

 

Andrea Hartman (Seasons + Salt)

The style of fashion bloggers is often flashy and difficult to apply in real life, but Hartman’s simple yet elegant style is attainable to even beginners. She has also become one of the biggest advocates of ethical fashion in the blogosphere. “I can’t quite put my finger on the impetus, but the launching of a few ethical companies and the movie The True Cost quickly brought the issue to the front of mind,” said Hartman.

“Today Seasons + Salt is a blog about simple, conscious style. I only work with and support brands that I believe contribute to the fashion world in a positive way.”

 

Anushcka Rees (formerly Into Mind)

Rees’ Into Mind blog reached a cult status, thanks to insightful posts such as “Getting started with fashion: How to develop a sense of style from scratch” and “How to Buy Less and Stop Overspending”. She now has her own book titled The Curated Closet – but if you want to get a taste before committing to a purchase, explore her blog for helpful tips on personal style, minimalist living and mindful shopping.

 

Caroline Joy Rector (Unfancy)


The Texas-based blogger said she made her blog as a way to find her style and curb her shopping desires, which led to a bunch of cheap clothes on her closet but “nothing to wear.”

“I decided to try out a capsule wardrobe and live with a small + intentional closet of 37 pieces. Unfancy was my journal, the spot where I shared my outfits and the lessons I learned along the way,” said Rector.

“After a year of living with a capsule, I found myself more content, more confident, and more joyful than ever. While I don’t keep a super structured capsule anymore, I carry the heart of it with me–smaller closet, intentional purchases, less shopping, and more joy.”

 

Natalie Kay (Sustainably Chic)

The Floridan said she didn’t have any intention to make blogging her full-time job. I have an extensive background in fashion, but decided many years ago I did not want to stay in the industry unless I was changing the way business was done,” said Kay. “Sustainably Chic became an outlet for me to speak on a topic I cared deeply about – sustainable fashion! After about a year and a half of blogging, I went full time {yikes} & haven’t looked back since.”

 

Jen Brownlie (The Sustainable Edit)

Living in a place where it’s always cold? Follow Jen Brownlie, a Scotland native whose style leans more towards comfort and warmth. A former shopping addict, Brownlie now favours capsule wardrobes and timeless personal style that isn’t defined by trends.