fall arrivals from tradlands.

November 14, 2017

fall arrivals from tradlands | reading my tea leaves

This post is sponsored by Tradlands, a favorite source for ethically made essentials for modern women.

Selvedge denim jackets, cozy flannels, organic poplins, chore coats in three colors, and just-launched chinos. Suffice to say, the folks at Tradlands have been busy this season. I took a walk around my neighborhood to show you a few of their new releases. In case you’re considering anything for yourself or someone you love, Tradlands is offering Reading My Tea Leaves readers a special discount (full details below).
fall arrivals from tradlands | reading my tea leavesThe Tradlands Denim Jacket is brand new this fall. Tradlands’ take on the classic has some added length but it’s cut from the same kind of thick, 13-ounce denim that you might find in a vintage jacket of this kind and similarly, it’s been built to last. The result is a jacket that feels sturdy and substantial.
fall arrivals from tradlands | reading my tea leavesDetails like custom brass donut buttons, ample pockets, and selvedge edges make it extra special.fall arrivals from tradlands | reading my tea leaves

I sometimes feel chilly in button ups in the winter, but flannel helps remedy that. I’m wearing the Canyon Flannel in Camel underneath the Tradlands’ denim jacket in these shots. Tradlands flannel shirts are as soft and warm as you’d hope for them to be, without veering into the too-bulky territory.fall arrivals from tradlands | reading my tea leaves

Next up, the Tradlands Chore Coat in natural canvas. Tradlands launched the original chore coat in the spring of 2016—one of their first departures from button ups-only—and this season it’s back in three colors.fall arrivals from tradlands | reading my tea leaves
I especially loved the monochrome look of the natural coat with matte white buttons. Like the work wear that it’s inspired by, the coat is cut from 10-ounce heavy duck canvas that will soften with wear. fall arrivals from tradlands | reading my tea leaves

Underneath the chore coat, I’m in the Organic Field Shirt in Stone. The pre-washed organic poplin felt lovely against my skin and was thin enough to tuck in without feeling bunchy. fall arrivals from tradlands | reading my tea leaves

Tradlands is offering Reading My Tea Leaves customers $25 off orders of $100 or more with the code THANKFUL25 and $50 off orders of $200 or more with the code THANKFUL50. Offers expire December 4, 2017. Tradlands customers enjoy free shipping worldwide on orders over $200.

For the curious, my jeans are several years old from Frame Denim and vintage from 9th Street. My clogs are Sandgrens and my sneaks are PF Flyers. This post is sponsored by Tradlands. All opinions are my own. Thanks for supporting the brands that support Reading My Tea Leaves.

Photographs by Christine Han for Reading My Tea Leaves.

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  • Reply zoe persina November 14, 2017 at 2:01 pm

    loving tradlands. and you hair looks so so good.

    • Reply ERIN BOYLE November 14, 2017 at 2:11 pm

      thank you, thank you!

  • Reply Kim November 14, 2017 at 3:00 pm

    That chore coat and shirt combo is so so good! It all looks great on you!

  • Reply Rita November 14, 2017 at 3:30 pm

    The chore coat looks amazing on you! They should use your photo on the coat page. It’s going to my Christmas wishlist. 🙂

  • Reply Karen November 14, 2017 at 4:14 pm

    Ya are sooo Pretty and look Beautiful
    in all these Awesome outfits!!

    Love Love them all!!

    Thank you

  • Reply Sadie November 14, 2017 at 4:39 pm

    Thank you so much for the beautiful feature, Erin! As always, grateful for your support. 🙂

  • Reply Lily Calfee November 16, 2017 at 9:51 pm

    Mmmm that flannel does look cozy. I’m currently shivering away in my thin cotton button up. What was I thinking, November?

  • Reply Jewell November 23, 2017 at 12:31 am

    I love love love Tradlands, but I’ve become so dismayed that this company that always celebrated their Made In America wear on blogs and publications left and right is now quietly moving production outside of the US. I have 8 Tradland pieces and another on the way and I fear it will be my last purchase. Previous shirts I purchased that were American made now say Sewn in Mexico, yet remain the same price. I know I shouldn’t be this emotionally bound to a clothing company, but ugh, it’s been a blow.

    • Reply ERIN BOYLE November 23, 2017 at 12:51 pm

      Hey there: This stuff is almost always more complicated than it appears, isn’t it? This is from the owner, Sadie: “A few of our items are now sewn in Mexico. We are working with the same sewers, they have just opened a small facility in Mexico. We have had a long-term relationship with one US-based manufacturer and they are unable to stay in business in the US. The owner of the factory was born in Mexico, and has family there, so he has opened a new small factory there. Since he is moving and we value that relationship, we have continued to work with him as he transitions some of his business to Mexico.”

      • Reply Yolana August 31, 2018 at 5:58 pm

        I used to love them as well, but now they’re outsourcing a lot of stuff to China and they’ve started taking shortcuts in workmanship as well. They used to set the arms in with nice french seams which lasts longer since there are no exposed threads to catch on anything and unravel. The last two shirts I bought had just cut and served seams, which were frankly hideous, and another shirt lost the top button after one wash, but the price was the same.

        I will still buy from time to time but only on deep clearance since these changes have made them not worth the price for me. Of course if they come out with some made in the us flannels this fall, (looking for them is how I ended up here, and I really like your blog btw) then I’d be willing to pay full price.

  • Reply Cate April 14, 2020 at 11:23 am

    I love your style and I absolutely love those sandgrens. Are these the nude color?

    • Reply ERIN BOYLE April 14, 2020 at 12:50 pm

      not sure what they’re calling it these days, but these clogs are natural vegetable tanned leather. they arrive much much lighter and darken to this color with sun and age!

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