BROOKLYN, NY — The Collective Child, a monthly subscription service delivering hi-lo contemporary price points childrenswear to busy mothers is poised to enter 2018 with a loyal following of successful working mothers looking for a fast, efficient way to clothe their children without sacrificing style.
Founded in 2015 and based in Brooklyn, NY, The Collective Child is the brainchild of former Bloomindale’s executive Sandra Makarem and former Vogue, Paris editor Emily Khasidy. The two best friends with over 15 years of fashion industry experience recognized a need to replace the traditional, laborious, and cold shopping experience for busy mothers with a more intimate and convenient one.
“We see every box as an opportunity to save mothers time,” stated Khasidy. “Time that she can then repurpose, all while we deliver product with a look and feel that she is proud to dress her children in.”
Entering its third year of operation The Collective Child’s loyal fan base continues to grow thanks to a consistent philosophy aimed at building a community of mothers surrounding a shared goal of convenient access to the best products for their children.
“Our passion comes from our members and in understanding the importance of their time” stated Makarem. “To that end we are aiming to create memorable experiences through the thoughtful curation of clothing assortments in each box.”
The Collective Child has developed a highly streamlined process. First, members complete the sign-up page by indicating customizable style and sizing preferences. From there, professional stylists hand-select 5-14 pieces for moms to choose from, provide styling tips, and deliver a personalized box of curated brands straight to her doorstep. Members can then keep what they want and return the rest.
More than an imperative resource delivering quality childrenswear to mothers, The Collective Child aims to make a lasting impact on the lives of busy mothers as they take on motherhood and the challenges that entails, as well as promote the lifestyle of working mothers and act as a community and resource of support.