menu-M. Rodini Mallorca

New collection - an homage to the spirit of Mallorca. Made in 98% organic and recycled material.

menu-M. Rodini Basics

Essentials for kids and babies.


Nothing is sustainable but this is how we do it.

Fair Wear Foundation Members

Mini Rodini has been a member of Fair Wear Foundation since 2016. Our membership at Fair Wear Foundation helps us uphold our high supplier standards, to ensure that everyone in each factory works under fair conditions. All our suppliers must sign our Code of Conduct, which is aligned with Fair Wear Foundation’s Code of Labour practice, where we state the working condition standard that the suppliers are required to meet. We also require that our suppliers have social audits conducted by trusted third party agents on a regular basis. If we find that a supplier has trouble living up to our standards, we create joint plans together with the suppliers, in order to support them and to improve. This way we can help develop and support our suppliers which will lead to stronger and more transparent partnerships, and eventually a more sustainable industry.

Our partnership with Fair Wear has also supported us in one of our living wage projects in Turkiÿe that we share together with three other Fair Wear member brands.

Read more about our Fair Wear membership and our latest developments in our social report.

Living Wages

Securing good working conditions for all

Having a living wage is a human right and should be granted to all workers. Living wages is one of the most essential issues for the textile industry, and something that all textile brands must work towards. Mini Rodini have been paying living wages since 2014 and we currently have living wage projects in two of our factories in Turkiÿe.

A living wage should cover a person’s and their family’s financial needs such as food, housing, clothes, healthcare, education, and the ability to put away some savings. A minimum wage is set by the government and determines the minimum wage that an employer must pay their workers. Unfortunately, the minimum wage of a country often does not meet the living wage standard, and doesn’t cover a person’s basic needs. We believe that all workers should have the right to a living wage and that we have a responsibility to promote higher wages in our supply chain, which is why we started working with living wages already in 2014.

There are many challenges to working with living wages. First of all it’s difficult to set one living wage number as this varies for each individual worker depending on where they live, the size of their family and what costs they have to cover in their everyday life. The other challenge is that most brands produce in the same factories as other brands and the wage of the workers is therefore determined by the price that all brands that produce in that factory pay. In our living wage projects we have wanted to take a very direct approach to this issue and work directly with our suppliers to pay our share of living wages. We work with trade unions and worker representatives, to make sure that this wage increase reaches all workers. We currently have two ongoing living wage projects in Turkiÿe.

Read more about our living wage projects in our social report.

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