We like to think that we do things to the best of our ability. This continues to be our own perception, which is why, to give credibility to our work, we work with independent entities that judge and certify our way of doing things. Next, we explain the types of certificates we have and what each of them means.

Global Organic Textile Standard (GOTS)


GOTS is an internationally recognized certificate that guarantees that products are made with at least 70% organic natural fibers. Therefore, it ensures the organic condition of textiles, from the harvesting of raw materials, responsible and ecological manufacturing, to labeling and distribution.

In addition, they guarantee that the GOTS certified textiles have been produced free of pesticides, chemical fertilizers and insecticides.

The Global Organic Textile Standard was founded by four organizations: the Organic Trade Association (OTA, USA), the Internationaler Verband der Naturtextilwirtschaft (IVN, Germany), The Soil Association (UK), and the Japan Organic Cotton Association (JOCA, Japan). GOTS arose with the aim that organic textile production standards be recognized internationally.

OEKO-TEX® Standard 100


This certification guarantees that the products labeled with this seal have been analyzed to verify that they are free of harmful substances. For this reason, a garment with the OEKO-TEX® Standard 100 certificate is a garment that does not harm health.


This certification consists of carrying out a verification of both manufacturers and chemical compounds. Thanks to this, it can be confirmed that all products comply with the standards for environmentally responsible textile production.

OEKO-TEX® is an independent international association made up of 18 authorized institutes and present in 85 countries around the world.

Global Recycled Standard (GRS)

The Globlar Recycled Standard verifies that the product itself is made from recycled materials and has been produced in compliance with social practices, environmental practices and chemical restrictions. This certificate takes into account both the finished products, the materials that have been needed to manufacture them and, in general, the intermediate production processes. In addition, it guarantees that the working conditions of the workers who have carried out that product are optimal and that the harmful environmental and chemical impact has been minimized.

GRS was originally developed by Control Union Certifications in 2008, and its ownership was transferred to Textile Exchange in 2011. Textile Exchange drives industry transformation towards preferred fibers, greater integrity, incorporation of sustainable standards into the business model and responsible supply networks.

Better Cotton Initiative (BCI)

The Better Cotton Initiative is an international entity that works to defend the best standards of cotton production. One of its objectives is to ensure that all the raw material is sold at a controlled and fair price. In addition, it also defends that the working conditions and salary of cotton producers be as optimal as possible.

As for the cotton production process, it encourages reducing the use of pesticides, chemicals and other substances that are harmful to the planet.

BCI is a worldwide non-profit organization. It is the largest cotton sustainability program in the world and aims to transform cotton production by addressing the negative effects of cotton farming and processing.

I calculate, I reduce, I compensate.


The I calculate, reduce and compensate seal is the triple accreditation that AENOR and the Ministry for Ecological Transition and Demographic Challenge make available to companies that are managing their carbon footprint.

  • “Calculation” refers to the calculation of the carbon footprint.
  • “I reduce” translates into the actions that are carried out to achieve the reduction of the footprint.
  • “Offset” demonstrates how to offset emissions through advanced removals or purchases of carbon credits.