Allmade Unisex Tri-Blend Crewneck T-Shirt

Put yourself out there. Out story unfolds.

Matador was born in a 10X10 foot San Francisco bedroom in 2014 when we stumbled on a trend; people sitting outside on their coats or lugging bulky blankets across town to the parks and beaches. We thought there has to be a better solution, and that's when the Matador Pocket blanket was born.

What started as a pocket-sized blanket that unfolds to seot 4 become a possion for designing and developing packable adventure gear. it's a totally new category that we're introducing to the world. Our mission is to make you travels and adventures more convenient through hight quality pockole gear.

Elevate your corporate gifting with custom matador products.Putting your coompany logo on any of there items will be sure to leave a lasting impression.

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Environmentally Responsible T-shirts

A better t-shirt starts with better raw materials.

A better t-shirt starts with better raw materials.

Our tri-blend shirts are made from organic US-grown cotton, recycled polyester, and TENCEL™ Modal– three fibers that not only produce a luxuriously soft shirt, but are better for the environment as well.

Every tri-blend shirt contains the equivalent of 6 plastic water bottles! Allmade uses organic, non-GMO, cotton grown in the US and we’ve reduced the cotton content of our tri-blend shirt to 25%. A next -generation" viscose, the TENCEL™ Modal used in Allmade garments is made from sustainably harvested beech trees in PEFC (Programme for the Endorsement of Forest Certification schemes) certified European forests.

Responsible Sourcing

Responsible Sourcing

In addition to the direct impact to the environment, most materials are sourced right here in the US, shipped to Haiti to be sewn into shirts, and shipped back to the US for sale.

A typical t-shirt will travel 16,000 miles: cotton grown in one country, shipped to another to be processed into fiber, and another to be spun into yarn, and another to be knitted into fabric, and so on. Most of this shipping is done using bunker fuel, a heavy oil residue so toxic most countries won’t let ships using it within 200 miles of shore.

Haiti, on the other hand, is a mere 500 miles from Miami and that’s as far as our fabric and shirts have to go – a significant reduction in shipping.