Regular price



Just a lovable, plain ole plain weave duck. A duck is a canvas, and this duck is a lighter weight 5 ounces per square yard.

Eco Facts

GOTS requires that not only are the fibers spun in to the yarns be third party certified organic[1], but that every step of the production process adhere to a strict set of requirements, including; no chemicals can be used which have been proven to harm humans or the environment at any stage of the textile production process; water must be treated to a very high standard before release back into the local river, lake, whatever; and certain worker safety and worker rights issues are honored, like no child or slave labor and a certain minimal level of safe working conditions (Still a prominent problem in textile production.) Although it does not explicitly address carbon footprint, a GOTS certified FABRIC is the best choice by far, carbon wise right now. Exponentially better than recycled polyester, for instance, or of conventional cotton fabric. Even a GOTS certified fabric shipped from Asia to America is lots better, carbon footprint-wise, than a conventionally produced fabric of any fiber type. (See our FAQ about carbon footprint if you're interested.) GOTS does allow up to 5% non-organic fibers in fabric, such as the use of lycra giving stretch to fabrics; and there are lower levels of GOTS allowing down to just 70% organic fibers. The fabrics must be labeled 70% or whatever. Our GOTS fabrics are all 100% organic fibers.

The Fabric Name

Duck is the traditional name for a commodity fabric.


Apparel (dresses, shirts, shorts, jumpsuits, lighter weight trousers); tabletop (napkins, tablecloths), curtains or curtain liners. Good for DIY dyeing !


  • abrasion test results: Not an upholstery fabric.
  • care: Washable in all temperatures. Pre-shrunk.
  • certification: GOTS, the Global Organic Textile Standard
  • content: 100% organic cotton
  • directionality: Non-directional
  • weight: 5.0 oz yd2 / 170 gm m2

Why choose us?

We've done the work for you

Over the years, Patty and Leigh Anne dedicated tons of time researching ethical and sustainable production—how it’s done, and what the implications are to us (and to all living things)  and to our planet.  They even put it in their mission statement, a goal “to change the way textiles are being made” – kind of a reach for such an upstart little company, right?