'FEED x National Geographic' A Collaboration With Intention

I feel very lucky to collaborate with companies that are working to promote sustainability and the betterment of our world. I recently did a campaign with FEED and National Geographics that encompasses these values 100%. I am not getting paid to write this blog post but felt inspired to tell you a little more about the new and socially conscious collection these companies just launched and the good that FEED does for our people and planet.

About FEED:

FEED is a social-impact driven lifestyle brand, founded by Lauren Bush Lauren. The company was created to provide a tangible way for people to get involved in an issue as large, but solvable, as childhood hunger. They strongly believe our choices have the power to change the world! Each of FEED’s products is marked with a number, which represents the number of school meals that are donated with its purchase, both globally and here in the United States.  To date, they have provided over 107 million meals to children worldwide, through their on-the-ground giving partners, the UN World Food Programme (globally) and No Kid Hungry (domestically).

The FEED x National Geographic Tote Bag in Ochre

The FEED x National Geographic Tote Bag in Ochre

Priced at $148, each tote will provide 50 meals to children in need.

Priced at $148, each tote will provide 50 meals to children in need.

The FEED x National Geographic:

The FEED x National Geographic, a limited-edition collection of bags are made from 100% recycled water bottles and provide school meals to children in need around the globe. The collection includes a functional tote, a swingpack crossbody bag and a pouch, all with an exterior comprised of 100% recycled water bottles.

  • The FEED x National Geographic Tote Bag ($148, 50 meals, 19 water bottles)

  • The FEED x National Geographic Swingpack Crossbody ($88, 25 school meals, 4 plastic bottles)

  • The FEED x National Geographic Pouch ($38, 10 meals, 2 plastic bottles) 

You can shop these bags at feedprojects.com, nationalgeographic.com, and nordstrom.com

xo