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April's #OnesieTime Competition

April's #OnesieTime Competition

Show us your Label


To the winner of March's #OnesieTime Competition!

"My little boy is trying to convince me that my Onesies fits him!"

 By sending in your photos of you in your bespoke All-in-One Company Onesie logo, you could be in with a chance of winning a £100 Gift Voucher in April's #OnesieTime Competition.

In support of Fashion Revolution, this month we want you to show us your label.

Whether you're out and about or snuggling up on the couch.

There are plenty of ways to enter…

Tweet us: @TheAllinOneCo

Facebook us:


Email us:

and don’t forget to use the hashtag…


(Help support Fashion Revolution to by using the hashtag #WhoMadeMyClothes.)

Fashion Revolution was born after 24th April 2013 when 1,134 people were tragically killed and over 2,500 were injured when the Rana Plaza complex collapsed in Dhaka, Bangladesh.

The Rana Plaza contained clothing factories, a bank, apartments, and several shops. Garment workers were ordered to return the following day, and the building collapsed during the morning rush-hour.

It is considered the deadliest garment-factory accident in history.

The Bangladesh Garment Manufacturers and Exporters Association president confirmed that 3,122 workers were in the building at the time of the collapse. 1,134 of which were killed.

It has been said that more than half of the victims were women, along with a number of their children who were in nursery facilities within the building.

"We believe that’s too many people to lose on one day."

We believe that fashion can be made in a safe, clean and beautiful way. Where creativity, quality, environment and people are valued equally.

On 22nd-28th April, Fashion Revolution Week will bring people from all over the world together to use the power of fashion to change the story for the people who make the world’s clothes and accessories.’

‘We need greater transparency in the fashion supply chain because we can’t improve conditions or protect the environment without knowing where our clothes are made. We need to challenge brands and retailers to take responsibility for the people and communities on which their business depends.’