Opt for reclaimed, renewable, and non-toxic materials for a more sustainable home
Reclaimed wood brings a natural character and a vintage quality to new—even modern—design.
Remnant material scraps can be diverted from landfills and upcycled into beautiful, useful objects. This pouf seat is fashioned from textile cuttings like black leather and cotton.
Wood certified by the Forest Stewardship Council comes from responsibly managed forests, helping to prevent deforestation.
One of the most eco-friendly ways to shop for home goods is by purchasing second-hand. Check out Rejuvenation's Antiques & Vintage page for unique, quality pieces.
Recycled milk jugs are reinvented as material for this modern waterproof seating. (In a nod to its former life as a beverage container, there's a stainless steel bottle opener under the arm!)
New life for cast-off materials. These hand-formed reclaimed teak salad servers and bowls bring a natural beauty to the tabletop.
Striking proof that recycled materials can look shiny and new: this knock-out brass hardware.
Pure organic cotton—and Fair Trade Certified—textiles in the bedroom mean you can rest easy in clean comfort.
A greener green thumb: These wall planters (available in 9 colors) are made from recycled milk jugs!
Cork is a beautiful renewable material (after harvest from a cork oak tree, the bark grows back completely), as well as being washable and waterproof.
Recycled glass gets new life—and a whimsical design—as beverage tumblers.
Pre-consumer cotton fibers and clippings are recycled into yarn for knitting this cozy throw blanket with a graphic design.