Sustainability & Responsibility

our values


Handmade = human-made. Investing in and nurturing human capital is integral to all sustainable growth. We empower artisans who are respected craftspeople in their field to continue creating in ways that are core to their culture. We utilise traditional hand block-printing techniques that, although much more arduous and expensive than modern digital printing, helps to maintain, grow and evolve a craft that is thousands of years old.

Soft and sustainable

From the day we started, we knew creating long-lasting sustainable products for you and your the whole family was our mission.  Sustainability is not a trend or buzzword; it’s core to our culture.

Our Materials

GOTS Certified Cotton

GOTS is the worldwide leading textile processing standard for organic fibres; assuring responsible manufacturing with the least chemical inputs.  All our of Sleep Sacks, Knit PJs, Bibs, Hats & Accessories are made from GOTS Certified Organic Cotton.

Organic Muslin

Muslin is a finely-woven fabric, smooth in texture with a wonderfully soft finish — perfect for daily newborn snuggles. Our organic muslin range is known for its breathability, extra open weave and chemical-free dyes.

Natural Indian Cotton

India is known for its quality cotton. The source material we use is soft and cozy.  Our Quilts, Dohars, Dining Collection, Dresses and Shirts are hand block-printed by artisans on pesticide-free natural Indian cotton voile.

We all have the ability to shop wisely and mindfully. At Malabar Baby, as we innovate and create, we always keep in mind that our customers are modern families who share the same values as we do. Small steps towards being greener make a big impact, collectively.

Anjali Harjani, Founder of Malabar Baby

We Practice What We Preach

Recycle + Reuse

Our leading manufacturer in India is a woman-founded key member of Jaipur Bloc, supported by the UK charity Traidcraft, focusing on water recycling across 20+ factories in India.

Artisanal Craftsmanship

For us, craftsmanship and sustainability really go hand-in-hand. Respecting years of cultural artistry means having to do things slowly and also make things that last; these are positive steps towards making our manufacturing processes and materials more sustainable.