Material We Use

At Earth Baby Outfitters, we believe in protecting our babies from toxic chemicals, unsafe dyes, and low-quality materials. That's why we pledge to use only heavy metal free, AZO-free dyes in our products. We use only the best fabrics, certified by GOTS, USDA, and OEKO-TEX® 100 and all our products are 100% BPA-free and food-grade silicone.

Our fabrics are of the highest quality and meet the highest standards.

Our Certifications:

GOTS (Global Organic Textile Standard): ensuring the use of the world's leading textile processing standard for organic fibers to guarantee the organic status of our organic cotton fabric.

Oeko-Tex Standard 100 certification: striving to ensure that our products and production methods are safe for both people and the planet.

OCIA International: making sure that farmers and processors follow organic standards, such as avoiding chemical fertilizers and pesticides, and getting inspected every year.

US National Organic Program (USDA): committed to ensuring that our producers adhere to the highest material quality standards and the USDA organic regulations.

CPSIA certification: committed to providing you with the highest quality fabrics and clothing that are free of toxins and exceed CPSC regulatory requirements for durability.


Our bamboo collection is made of organically grown bamboo. The fiber is Confidence in Textile Oeko-Tex Standard 100 certified.

Bamboo fabric is an Eco-friendly and sustainable fiber, with many desirable properties: it’s absorbent with excellent wicking ability, making it ideal for use next to the skin - It’s able to retain antibacterial qualities even through multiple washing - Sustainable and fast-growing bamboo plants thrive without pesticides and herbicides - Bamboo fabric keeps baby insulated, cool or warm in any seasonal temperature.

GOTS Certified Organic Cotton

Our naturally colored cotton is cotton bred to have colors other than the yellowish off-white typical of modern commercial cotton fibers. Colors grown include red, green, and several shades of brown. The cotton's natural color does not fade. Yields are typically lower but have a softer feel than the more commonly available "white" cotton.

This form of cotton also feels softer on the skin and has a pleasant smell. Naturally Colored Cotton is still relatively rare because it requires specialized harvest techniques and facilities, making it more expensive to harvest than white cotton. 

The cotton plants are also hardy and naturally resistant to pests, eliminating the need for environmentally damaging pesticides and insecticides. The whole process from planting to growing to spinning to ready-made garments uses no dyes, toxic or harmful materials. It is 100% pure and natural. It is the most environmentally green product possible and creates a beautiful, breathable, pure fabric with a soft, delicate feel.

Sorona®️ Eco-Efficient Performance Fiber

Our Sorona is a woven material made from renewable plant-based ingredients. It is soft and flexible, and it has stain-resistant properties. And this is why we use Sorona fill in our sleep bags as an insulating layer to keep your babies cozy and warm. Sorona fill has a low water absorption rate, but it’s breathable and dries quickly if it gets wet. Did I mention the fabric stretches along with your baby's movement and keeps its form after going through the wash?


Our Tencel is a thoroughly modern, “regenerated”—not synthetic—fiber made from the cellulose in eucalyptus wood pulp, it is now gaining popularity and establishing itself as a niche luxury.

Tencel possesses a figure-flattering and sometimes billowy body-hugging drape that has gained the love of users in recent years. But what does Tencel feel like really? In a word, soft: it's smooth as a cloud, yet very resistant and long-lasting.

We all know cotton but what on earth is Tencel?

Let’s call it a laboratory marvel that begins with naturally harvested parts. Converting it from tree to textile requires elaborate manufacturing technology. It has enviable versatility, its fibers can be made to different thicknesses depending on the spinneret from which it is extruded, resulting in discrete materials, each with distinctive hand—short staple length fibers that make Tencel look and feel cottony, for example, and longer fibers produce material more like silk.