At Everlane, we want the right choice to be as easy as putting on a great T-shirt. That’s why we partner with the best, ethical factories around the world. Source only the finest materials. And share those stories with you—down to the true cost of every product we make. It’s a new way of doing things. We call it Radical Transparency.We spend months finding the best factories around the world—the same ones that produce your favorite designer labels. We visit them often and build strong personal relationships with the owners. Each factory is given a compliance audit to evaluate factors like fair wages, reasonable hours, and environment. Our goal? A score of 90 or above for every factory.At Everlane, we’re not big on trends. We want you to wear our pieces for years, even decades, to come. That’s why we source the finest materials and factories for our timeless products— like our Grade-A cashmere sweaters, Italian shoes, and Peruvian Pima tees. We believe our customers have a right to know how much their clothes cost to make. We reveal the true costs behind all of our products—from materials to labor to transportation—then offer them to you, minus the traditional retail markup. Everlane uses its website and social media to educate customers on its supply chain, factories, employees, and the price breakdown of each product. The brand expanded into denim in 2017, after Preysman delayed the launch until the company could find a factory that met the company’s sustainability standards. Head of product, Kim Smith, eventually found one in Vietnam that recycles 98% of the water used in denim manufacturing and turns any chemicals used in the process into bricks for constructing affordable houses. Everlane holds “Choose What You Pay” sales, which allow shoppers to select one of three prices for a piece of merchandise. The lowest price covers production and shipping cost, while the higher prices cover additional costs such as overhead. The website is transparent about what the cost of the item would cover. Preysman, CEO of Everlane, explained the sale as an attempt to make the brand more transparent.