Options

The Faro Jumper is an ode to another time. Inspired by a vintage sailor suit, the Faro features a trim-edged collar, buttons down the bodice and a wide-leg, boxy silhouette.

The Blue Harvest Stripe fabric was yarn-dyed in Erode, India. The Faro Jumper was made by Cristobal, one of our talented dressmakers.
  • Short-sleeved workwear-inspired cropped coveralls
  • Lightweight fabric, organic cotton-linen blend
  • Off-white and blue yarn in a striped pattern using organically certified dyes
  • Half-sleeves with button cuffs
  • Pointed collar 
  • Partial front button closure
  • Cinched back waist 
  • Wide leg
  • Relaxed, oversized fit - we recommend ordering your usual size for a similar fit as Layna
  • Unlined and slightly sheer
  • Bra friendly
  • Cold machine wash or hand wash, air dry recommended - cotton fabric gets softer after each wash! 
  • Layna is 5'10 and wearing the small, styled with The Monroe Sandal

When we started Christy Dawn, we just wanted to make beauty. We used deadstock because it was better for the Earth (and most affordable). As we grew, we realized: sustainability is not enough. We can't just sustain. Now it's time to heal.

In collaboration with the farmers and artisans of Oshadi Collective, we started by healing the soil through a regenerative cotton farm in Erode, India. Every aspect of this process is in a direct reciprocal relationship with the human beings who steward the land, the plants that feed from the soil and Mother Earth herself.

Utilizing upcycled deadstock (leftover fabrics from larger fashion houses that would otherwise end up in a landfill) is where we began and organic cotton is how we support the collective as we grow our regenerative farm acreage. Our goal is to eventually produce all of our fabrics through ancient wisdom and regenerative practices.

We have our own factory in Los Angeles. In India, we are working toward creating a fully regenerative fibershed, replete with cut and sew facilities. Our talented team puts care and intention into each seam we sew. Speed is the last thing on our minds; we prefer to slow down and breathe into each piece we are crafting.