Giki Social Enterprise: Founded in 2017, based in London
Our Mission: Our mission is to encourage sustainable consumption by inspiring people to make small, regular changes in their shopping which are good for them, better for the environment and fairer to others. Our vision is that all products and services become sustainable so one day we’d like every product on the market to be awarded as many badges as possible. We are a social enterprise.
Products we cover: Over 280,000 rated supermarket products with 13 badges:
Sustainability: sustainable palm oil; better packaging; responsible sourcing; kinder cleaning; greener cosmetics; local; organic; carbon footprint
Health: free from additives; no chemicals of concern; healthier options
Fairness: animal welfare; animal testing
You can download the app in IOS here
Who we are: https://gikibadges.com/our-team/
How we rate products: https://gikibadges.com/how-we-rate-products/
Further info: https://gikibadges.com/faqs/
The Evening Standard: The app that helps you like a sustainable lifestyle
Shortlisted for Sparkies “Best Start Up” and “The Good” awards
@jasonwicksCSR: Eco Friendly shopping
MyGreenPod: A sustainable shopping companion
@organicmua: Giki and cosmetics
Mail Online: How ethical is your supermarket shop
MyGreenPod: Why Buy Organic?
Ignite Digital: 6 FoodTech Companies that will change the way you eat and drink
FoodSpark: 8 figures on supermarket organic food
Supply Chain Digital: Giki’s new ‘palm oil detector’ will enforce transparency along palm oil supply chain
WWF blog: In the Palm of your hands
Pebble Magazine: This new app detects palm oil in products
The Guardian, MyGreenPod: What’s in a name?
Thomson Reuters: Businesses doing Good prove it
The Guardian, MyGreenPod: Why Buy Organic?
Women in SMEs: Meet Giki’s Co-founder
Impact Hustlers Blog: Co-founder Jo Hand on Giki
Ethica Magazine: 10 Tips for a more sustainable way of living
Evening Standard: Digital app to help consumer rank products
Thrive Global: 3 Ways to Live Sustainably
44% of children’s bathing products and 40% of women’s haircare and make-up contain potentially harmful chemicals