Product Safety Recall

Due to safety concerns about the snaps on the Infant Capilene® Midweight Set, we are implementing a recall of units purchased between August 1, 2021, and January 12, 2023. For more information, including how to identify this product, how to return it and how to get a full refund, please click the link below.

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Rappel de produit pour cause de sécurité

En raison de préoccupations en matière de sécurité concernant les boutons-pression des ensembles Infant Capilene® Midweight, nous procédons au rappel de toutes les unités achetées entre le 1ᵉʳ août 2021 et le 12 janvier 2023. Pour obtenir des renseignements supplémentaires, notamment sur la façon de reconnaître ce produit, de le retourner et d’obtenir un remboursement complet, veuillez cliquer sur le lien ci-dessous.

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Web Specials

Our Web Specials collection is brimming with perfectly sweet products—think last season’s jackets, fleeces, you name it—for a fraction of the cost.


Earth Is Now Our Only Shareholder

If we have any hope of a thriving planet—much less a business—it is going to take all of us doing what we can with the resources we have. This is what we can do.

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Organic Standards Stem from the Soil

Rose Marcario  /  2 Min Read  /  Food, Our Footprint

For almost 20 years since the “organic” certification first passed, there has been a debate surrounding growing methods. Some foods are grown in soil, and others are grown hydroponically in large buildings and under lights. There is a reason for both growing methods, but it is important that they be labeled differently.

Since the 1920s when organic food began to really take hold in the U.S., the term organic has referred to food grown in the earth without the use of GMOs or synthetic additives like pesticides, chemical fertilizers and dyes. In 2002, the U.S. Department of Agriculture implemented standards governing what can be labeled as organic, but there have been lingering questions and debate on what qualifies.

Organic farmers rely on soil that hasn’t been damaged by toxic pesticides or herbicides–they know the magic of the earth produces bounty for us with a beautiful interactive dance between the soil, the plants, the sun and water. We harvest and eat that bounty. We think that food grown this way is nutritious and delicious, good for the human body and less damaging to the environment. The organic label indicates to the customer that the product they are buying follows this soil story.

Hydroponic food is typically grown in a nutrient solution, not in the earth, and usually indoors in large buildings and under lights. It’s an efficient and technologically complex method of food production that will be an important contributor to food production in the future.

If the government wants to label food to aid the customer, then they should have a label that says “hydroponic” to inform the customer of the hydroponic story, in the same way we have an “organic” label for food grown in soil. These growing methods are both important, but because they are so different, they should have separate labels, assisting customers in making their food choices. And both methods are certainly better than current, conventional agricultural practices.

Let’s help people gain more transparency in their food choices. Organic is organic and hydroponic is hydroponic. This 20-year debate could come to an end when the National Organic Standards Board meets at the end of the month and makes a recommendation to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. If you would like to add your voice, please do so here by October 11, 2017.

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