The Disorder Grey and Black Wool Trench Coat is a slow fashion garment. This means the fabric used to make the garment is first sourced from the UK. It is then individually handcrafted by our team of expert tailors in our Birmingham, UK studio.
Furthermore, to help reduce clothing waste, we only produce the garment, once you place your order for the Grey Wool Trench Coat. This enables us to stay consistent with our sustainable ethos. It will take a week or so for our expert, skilled tailors to quality job, so be patient. It is certainly worth the wait. Want your Trench Coat bespoke, well send us your measurements and we will even make it up to your unique requirement’s.
Disorder design our trench coats to be versatile, to enable you to feel comfortable wearing them in smart or casual occasions. You can wear the coat fastened up with the collar up or down. Alternatively you can wear the collar down breaking it higher or lower. Each time creating a distinctively different look. We have attached some different ways of wearing the coat below.
Disorder was established in Birmingham in 1998, with sustainability at our core. To ensure our customers receive a high quality, unique ‘slow fashion’ garment, Disorder has created their own vertically integrated, sustainable, fashion ecosystem. This enables us to have more control on the traceability of our garments. Which gives our customers confidence that their Disorder garment will be made in the most ethical way possible.
Ethical standards are upheld along the whole of the Disorder supply chain. We make all our garments in house, in our own Birmingham micro factory. When we use an external supplier, we insist they are certified sustainable and organic. We insist they have all the necessary accreditations from independent bodies and standards. Each of these certifications demonstrate that they are working towards building healthy environmental practices and greater respect for the planet. All of which means you can trust Disorder
Slow fashion is the opposite to fast fashion and part of the “slow movement“,
which advocates for manufacturing in respect to people, environment and animals. As such, contrary to industrial fashion practices, slow fashion involves local artisans and the use of eco-friendly materials, with the goal of preserving crafts and the environment and, ultimately, provide value to both consumers and producers.