At Fishers Finery, our goal has always been to design and sell items of the highest quality, comfort, and style—but not at the expense of the environment. We use recycled materials in packaging and reduce waste where and when we can. With that said, we are immensely proud to announce our new partnership with Ecodrive.
We strive to reduce our impact on the environment. To not only protect, but to restore. To restore nature to help ensure a better future for those who come next. It is our goal, and our belief, that we have a collective responsibility to leave things better than we found them—that a greener future is a better future. As we strive to become part of the solution, we have taken a major step. With every order from our website, we will plant a tree.
We are doing our part to reduce the environmental impact and counteract the carbon emissions of our shipping. When you shop with us, a tree is planted to offset the CO2 generated by shipment.
It’s more simple than you’d think. Once the shipping emissions are calculated, the exact CO2 number can be determined, and based on that, Ecodrive plants the number of trees needed to offset it. It’s that easy.
Every tree removes
680 lbs. of CO2
Number of trees needed
to neutralize emissions
Their purpose is to reduce the global carbon footprint of brands and individuals and fight climate change. How? By planting mangrove trees. Ecodrive has a protected plot on the island of Madagascar, where the mangroves are grown. Even better? Local villagers are paid to plant and nurture the trees.
What We Plant
Your purchase plants mangrove trees. Mangroves have the highest carbon density of all terrestrial ecosystems—each tree removes 680 lbs. of CO2 in its lifetime.
Where We Plant
The saplings are cultivated and planted on the island of Madagascar. Madagascar had 2% of the world’s mangroves, but, to date, around 20% of these mangroves have been deforested.
Why We Plant
Mangroves are planted to offset carbon emissions, improve coastal ecosystems, guard against erosion and storm surges, and alleviate the poverty of Madagascan villagers.