When we say that we are 100% sustainable, we mean it. From the clothes, to the packaging, to the QR code receipt that you’ll receive after your purchase — we mean business when it comes to saving the planet. It’s our mission to keep clothes out of landfills and fill your closet with a one-of-a-kind wardrobe.

In the past, it’s been no simple task to shop 100% sustainably — until now. 

It’s our job to do all the work, and it’s your job to log on and pick out cool shit. Easy enough.

But where do we get all of this cool shit to sell, you ask? In short: not at your typical thrift stores and consignment shops. We wouldn’t feel right about taking all of the good stuff out of your local, neighborhood brick and mortars — those pieces are for you to discover. So we took things into our own hands to find pieces that you can’t get elsewhere. 

We source our clothes from large wholesale warehouses that are filled with vintage clothing, as well as deadstock vintage fabrics sourced from all over the world. The warehouses are not open to the general public, but we want these hand-picked finds to be attainable for anyone — especially you. 

Curating our inventory is a labor of love. Each new piece brings a new and exciting quality to both our closets and yours. These vintage pieces are rare, high-quality and ethically sourced. We take pride in knowing that everyone, each step of the way, gets paid fairly — all the way back to the employees at the warehouses. 

The fast fashion industry is just that: fast and hard to keep up with. 

Shop slow. Shop vintage. @ShopMilkBreak. 


Fast Fashion is one of the leading causes of global warming — we’ve all heard it. But here are some of the cold hard facts on why you should protest with your wallet: 

  • 1.5 trillion liters of water are used by the fashion industry each year 
  • The average sized, new cotton t-shirt requires more than 700 gallons of freshwater to produce
  • A single pair of jeans can take as much as 20,000 litres of water to produce
  • 20% of the earth’s water pollution comes from textile treatments and dying
  • Each year, new garment production results in 190,000 tons of textile microplastic fibers into the ocean 
  • There are still over 40 million enslaved people today, where 1 in 4 of those are children. Of those 40 million, about half are in labor slavery (which includes manufacturing)
  • The textile production industry is a leading contributor to climate change, annually producing about 1.2 billion tonnes of carbon dioxide
  • Synthetic clothing is responsible for 20 - 35% of the micro-plastic pollution in the ocean
  • 10% of the world’s global greenhouse gas emissions are a product of the fashion industry
  • 70 million trees are cut down each year to make new clothing
  • Only 15 % of the population recycles their clothing