With your support, the Project Lilac program donates a microfiber lilac sheet item to a DV survivor and is funded by retail profits to take social responsibility to help 1 in 4 people affected by DV !
Our social impact endeavor supports domestic violence survivors in safe houses. Our first partner was Joe Torre's Safe at Home Foundation in 2022 for which we won a Silver ANTHEM award (2023) for donating over 150 sheet sets.
For each CLEAN DESIGN HOME® purchase, the Project Lilac program tallies a lilac microfiber bed sheet item and sheet sets are donated to a safe house program in support of domestic violence survivors and their families!
Our social justice mission is about giving back! We will never sell lilac sheets. Instead, we use this color to create safe sleep spaces for DV survivors!
Project Lilac launch with Joe Torre and Robin Wilson teaming up to help domestic violence survivors
Our founder believes in 'fresh starts' as she is one of our nation's domestic violence survivors. Project Lilac has a goal to launch survivors with new bedding - a fresh start in a safe home!
Social Responsibility Mission statement – Everyone deserves a safe and healthy home.
Partnership – We have established a relationship with the Joe Torre Safe at Home Foundation which currently serves the domestic violence community for identification/selection of persons in need, distribution of donated product, and collaboration on special programs to support survivors.
Purpose – Survivors need a fresh start, and often will leave their abusive location with a few belongings and the clothes on their back. We aim to find a way to rebuild dignity and self-esteem so that these brave survivors will have a healthy sleep. And families of victims can also find support or a way to provide for others. Domestic violence is an epidemic that affects 1 in 4 families - and it can be hard to leave - and survivors will tell you that the first 72 hours are the most dangerous.
Power and Control – When you understand Domestic Violence, you realize that it is not only physical, verbal and emotional abuse - but abusers also use many other ways to 'keep someone in their place' - and at some point, when you decide to leave, they are angry because their 'possession' has made a decision without them - and they have lost control. Authorities are beginning to understand that the 'calm' abuser can often present well in a crisis, while the 'emotional' victim is not calm or buttoned up. If they are not adequately trained in domestic violence scenarios, they will misread the situation.
This is a corporate endeavor based on a mission to be a committed social justice corporation. We take a portion of our profits to make this endeavor work for the DV community.
Reach out to your community organizations that help Domestic Violence survivors.