Lambswool Scarves

Lambswool Scarves – £30 (on sale)

These classic scarves are made using 100% lambswool, and are hand woven by the women of the Panchachuli cooperative in the Himalayas.

Arthur and Henry is a small UK-based company selling high quality timeless and ethically-produced shirts that are made to last. All of the cotton that they use is organic, a few of their shirts have been awarded the official Fairtrade mark, they maintain high levels of transparency in their supply chain, and they donate 1% of their annual profits to charity.

Fairly Traded

Fairly TradedThese scarves were hand woven by the Panchachuli Women Weavers – the cooperative is made up of over 800 people, and is owned and managed by the weavers themselves.

A few of Arthur and Henry’s shirts are currently Fairtrade certified, and the company’s long-term goal is to get their entire range certified. In the meantime, all of their suppliers meet the Global Organic Textile Standard’s social criteria. Arthur and Henry are very transparent about their supply chain and the challenges that they face as a small company endeavouring to do business in an ethical way, and they explore some of these issues on their blog.


Environmentally FriendlyMost of Arthur and Henry’s organic cotton is GOTS certified, and is produced by the Pratima Organic Famer’s group in Balangir, Odisha, India. Organic cotton is better for both the farmers who grow and harvest the cotton, as well as for the planet. Organic cotton uses agricultural methods designed to help sustain the soil it grows on, without using the high levels of pesticides and insecticides used in the production of conventional cotton.

As well as being aware of the environmental impact of the materials they use, Arthur and Henry also strive to make their packaging as sustainable as possible. They use some biodegradable plastic bags in their packaging, and the rest are recyclable. All of the tissue paper and cardboard in their packaging is either FSC certified or recycled.


HandmadeThese scarves were hand woven by the Panchachuli Women Weavers, a cooperative in the Himalayas.