Patagonia Men's Long-Sleeved Workwear Shirt
At home in the shed or the shop, this workwear-inspired shirt is built in four durable fabrics—organic cotton rustic dobby; organic cotton denim; organic cotton corduroy; and a recycled wool, polyester, nylon blend. Fair Trade Certified™ sewing.
- Durable, heavyweight work shirt offered in canvas, denim, recycled wool blend or 14-wale corduroy
- Workwear-inspired styling with traditional button front
- Two chest pockets with button-flap closures
- Straight collar
- Adjustable button cuffs
- Shirttail hem
- Fair Trade Certified™ sewing
- Fabrics listed by color. Comstock: 10.2-oz 100% organic cotton dobby. Denim: 9.7-oz 71% organic cotton/29% COOLMAX® T400 polyester mechanical stretch denim with a DWR (durable water repellent) finish and dyed with an innovative process to minimize energy and water use, and carbon dioxide emissions compared to conventional dyeing processes. Oaks Brown & Ash Tan: 10-oz 14-wale 100% organic cotton garment-washed corduroy. Windrow & Feathered Grey: 6.9-oz 60% recycled wool/30% polyester/10% nylon. Fair Trade Certified™ sewing
- 601 g (21.2 oz)
- Made in Sri Lanka.
Fair Trade Certified™
We pay a premium for every Fair Trade Certified item that carries our label. That extra money goes directly to the workers at the factory, and they decide how to spend it. The program also promotes worker health and safety and social and environmental compliance, and encourages dialog between workers and management. Fair Trade is one of the first tools we’re using at Patagonia to raise workers’ wages, improve their standard of living and move them closer to earning a living wage.
In 1996, with an increased awareness of the dangers of pesticide use and synthetic fertilizers in growing conventional cotton, we began the exclusive use of organically grown cotton in all of our cotton products.
The quality of organic cotton is equal to or better than conventionally grown cotton, yet organically grown methods support biodiversity and healthy ecosystems, improve the quality of soil and often use less water. Growing organically takes more time, requires more knowledge and skill, and, for now, costs more. But it’s worth it.
To ensure we are buying cotton that is organic as defined by the USDA’s National Organic Program, we require numerous certificates issued by an accredited third-party certification body for every step of the supply chain, from farm to factories.