Patient Gown made with recycled materials
Orgownic Inc. patient gowns are made from our new Orgon fabric, which is an environmentally responsible textile that is a mixture of recycled fabric and plastic bottles.
Ultra lightweight fabric, looks and feels like silk. It is a soft, luxurious fabric that combines all of the benefits of recycled polyester: breathability, durability.
The lightweight fabric makes it more economical for washing and drying- requires less water and energy to launder
Gowns do not shrink or wrinkle!
Can be worn with the opening in the front or back
Suitable for all medical testsPatients are always covered – front to back
Sizes in regular and extra large. The gowns' ties are in navy for the regular size and white trim for the extra-large.
Your patients and the environment will love them!
DID YOU EVER WONDER WHAT A STANDARD HOSPITAL GOWN IS MADE OF?
A standard hospital gown is made of 65% polyester/35% cotton. Polyester is made from chemical substances found mainly in petroleum. The chemicals are then manufactured into fibers for fabric production. Cotton is a natural substance but conventionally grown cotton contains many harmful chemicals. Synthetic/cotton blends are usually treated with formaldehyde to prevent shrinkage. By buying polyester/cotton fabric we are in turn supporting the production of greenhouse gases.
"The fabric industry is one of the most polluting on the planet. Cotton soaks up 10% of the world’s pesticides and 25% of its insecticides, many of which are carcinogens and extremely toxic, causing major water pollution and making workers and wildlife sick. In fact, it takes half a pound of chemicals to make one regular t-shirt. Pesticide use isn’t the only problem associated with the cotton industry. Human rights abuses are common, and child labour is a serious issue. According to Human Rights Watch, over one million children pick leaf worm from cotton plants in Egypt alone every summer. Seasonal child labour in cotton fields is actually government sanctioned there, but only for six hours a day, not 11 hours a day, seven days a week, as is common." Adria Vasil author of Ecoholic
Made in Canada