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Lénna designs find themselves at a creative crossroads between modern, urban life and planet-positive materials.

Sourcing and wielding a variety of plant and animal based fibers, our studio aims to facilitate a closed-loop system in which materials can be returned to the Earth. Because both plant and animal fibers are 100% biodegradable when unblended with synthetic yarns, we refrain from synthetics where possible to assure the best quality materials and practices.


Plant Based Fibers

Plant fibers are composed of cellulose, and are obtained from various parts of plants, such as the leaves, stems, fruits and seeds.


Image by Trisha Downing

Organic Cotton has long been a staple in textiles production, and can be sustainably harvested using methods that have a low environmental impact, including prodicing 46% fewer CO2e emissions. Organic Cotton is farmed without the use of pesticides, making it an ideal material to bring into your home.


Image by Gio Bartlett

Hemp textiles are made from cannabis sativa or industrial hemp, known for its low level of environmental impact. Hemp’s high fiber yield makes it almost 250% more productive than cotton in an equal amount of space. Hemp fibers produce a unique texture and durable tensile strength, making it ideal for homeware.


Image by Feri & Tasos

Sourced from the flax plant, linen requires no human intervention outside of rainwater to grow. It requires little energy to process into a workable material, making it one of the top eco-friendly textiles with the lowest GHG emissions.


Image by ANIRUDH

Jute is an eco-friendly fiber extracted from the bark of the white jute plant that is 100% biodegradable in its natural state. The jute plant is one of the most efficient crops from a farming standpoint, reaching maturity in less than six months.


Image by Yoksel 🌿 Zok

Manila is a fiber obtained from the leaves of the abacá plant and is native to the Phillippines. It has been identified by the United Nations as a “Future Fiber” that can minimize the impact of erosion and sedimentation in coastal areas.

Image by Christopher Burns

Animal Fibers

Animal fibers are composed of protein and are primarily obtained from the hair of animals, as well as silk spun by worms.


Image by Mitchell Orr

Wool comes from the fleece of sheep. After an annual shearing, the sheep's fleece is washed, carded, and spun into yarn. 


Image by Bonnie Kittle

Known for their soft and luxurious fleece, alpacas provide fibers often compared to cashmere. The fleece  itself is recognized globally for its fineness, softness, light weight, durability, excellent thermal qualities, and luster.


Image by Shashwat Verma

Silk is made up of fibroin produced by insect larvae to form cocoons. The most commonly used silk is obtained from the larvae cocoons of the mulberry silkworm.

While all of our yarns are sourced as ethically as possible, our 50/50 alpaca wool blends are Climate Beneficial™ yarns specifically sourced from farms that use Carbon Farm Planning. This is a carbon negative practice that draws down carbon from the atmosphere and back into the soil thus ensuring a positive impact on our environment.

Image by zibik


Reuse (discarded objects or material) in such a way as to create a product of higher quality or value than the original. Upcycling consists of recycling materials or products that have fallen out of use in order to turn them into higher quality or more useful products. Examples of these items include electrical wires, reflective safety vests, and car cables.

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