Author: Little Happy People

Little Happy People - ethical childrens toys and clothes - walk to school, eco friendly, healthy lifestyle, wellbeing

The benefits of walking your children to school

Here’s a few pretty good reasons why you should, if you can, walk your children to school…  A great way to start the day – walking is a great form of exercise for the whole family and starting off the day with some exercise can help get your metabolism going. It can help improve your kids’… continue reading

Promoting ethical children's clothes and toys - reduce plastic waste eco friendly

4 Big and Easy Ways You Can Reduce Your Plastic Usage

Did you know that plastic can be found in all sorts of surprising places? Wet wipes, clothes, plasters, glitter, coffee cups, chewing gum, and even some foods (microplastics can be found in tap water, beer and salt!1). We are polluting the ocean with around 12.7 million tonnes of plastic a year1. Going completely plastic-free might… continue reading

Promoting ethical children's clothes and toys - Hatley

Why we love (and supply) Hatley

Image: John and Alice Oldman, founders of Hatley. Hatley is a family-run business. It was founded in 1987 by husband and wife John and Alice Oldman, named after where they’d recently moved to from Toronto – North Hatley, Quebec.  And despite Hatley since becoming a global brand sold in 38 countries around the world, it’s… continue reading

Promoting ethical children's clothes and toys - Little Green Radicals fair trade children's clothes - logo

Why we love (and sell) Little Green Radicals

Little Green Radicals make ethical and beautiful clothing for babies and kids. They were the first, along with a few other companies, to get Fairtrade certification in the UK, back when the company started in 2005. The certification means a promise of decent working conditions throughout the whole supply chain.1 All the clothing (and even… continue reading

Sherpa Lining

Our favourite things about sherpa

Sherpa is super soft and luxurious to touch and is used to line all sorts of clothing including lots of our raincoats. It’s named after the Sherpa people of Nepal, as it resembles the wool-lined clothing that they wear to protect themselves from the cold. However, rather than wool, it’s typically made from cotton, synthetic… continue reading

Promoting ethical children's clothes and toys - Organic Foods September

How to get involved with Organic September

It's National Organic Month, and here's a few tips to help you ORGANIC YOUR SEPTEMBER for little cost! 1. LOOK OUT FOR ORGANIC IN YOUR LOCAL SUPERMARKET Lots of local supermarkets have their own organic ranges which you can pick up for affordable prices! 2. PRECISION BUY Loads of food gets wasted, especially when bought... continue reading