A responsibly designed and produced collection made from sustainable fabrics.
The collection exemplifies Tracy Reese’s signature silhouettes and love of color and pattern while employing a slow fashion model, delivering clothing that is easy to wear and gentle on the earth in sync with the seasons.
Hope for Flowers is perennial, mindful, elegant. Named to embody Reese’s hopes for the future of the planet, the collection nurtures the environment because it is made to last, year after year.
Tracy Reese has been a force in the fashion industry for decades, leading early conversations on diversity and inclusivity and hosting a long roster of big-name clients like Michelle Obama, Taylor Swift, and Oprah. That’s why it was so concerning when the designer took a hiatus in Spring 2018. But as it turned out, she had something even better up her sleeve: Hope for Flowers, a responsibly designed and produced clothing line based in Detroit, where she was born.
Hope for Flowers is designed for women who are inspired by beauty and also desire to use their power as consumers to be agents for positive change in the world.
At Hope for Flowers, we believe that by incorporating positive, social and ecological practices into our sourcing and operating structures, we can imbue our products with greater substance and offer our customers an opportunity to be a part of doing good while looking good.
Hope For Flowers by Tracy Reese is a new, sustainable collection created to foster an ecosystem of responsible fashion. The collection will employ Reese’s signature silhouette and love of color and pattern while marking her embank of a slow-fashion model, delivering clothing that is easy to wear gentle on the earth.
Each piece in the collection is crafted from organic linen and ethically-sourced materials. The collection is produced in factories that pay fair living wages and support and value quality of life.
Part of the mission of Hope For Flowers by Tracy Reese is to create a positive social impact by empowering women and young people through arts programming in public schools and collaboration with local artisans in her native Detroit.