Endangered Apparel Launches New Clothing Brand to Help Save Animals
American Designed Apparel Company to Support Animals in Need
Two American animal activists who love every creature placed on earth recently founded Endangered Apparel. They plan to help endangered species while distributing high quality apparel.
Endangered Apparel is launching their initial clothing line in two colors, black and white. "This is a symbolization of the balance that needs to be restored in the animal kingdom. The Yin and Yang. The color scheme also represents one of the most endangered animals in the world, the panda." The initial limited release launch of Endangered Apparel is focusing on four animals: panda, lion, koala, and elephant. These four animals represent some of the biggest ecosystems in the world that need protection.
Endangered Apparel's "One shirt. One donation" principle will benefit these great institutions that strive everyday to ensure that wonderfully unique animals will be around for future generations. The purchase of a blue stitched walking elephant polo t-shirt will send your donation to The Elephant Sanctuary, a natural habit refuge founded in 1995 that was developed for African and Asian elephants. The gray climbing koala-stitched polo shirt sends a donation to the Lone Pine Koala Sanctuary located near Brisbane, Australia. Lone Pines is the largest koala sanctuary in the world. The cute sitting panda, which is stitched in black and white, sends donations to the Smithsonian National Zoological Park, which is host to the world's largest museum and research complex. The watchful standing lion with red stitching sends aid to the Big Cat Rescue that was founded in 1992 and has helped saved the lives of hundreds of big cats.
With so much going on in the world these days it is hard to make a decision on how to help the causes you care about. Endangered apparel makes it easy. Not only can you look stylish in a slim fit polo that is a perfect for any occasion, but also do so knowing you made a difference to an animal in need. More information can be found at EndangeredApparel.com (http://www.endangeredapparel.com).