If you’re kicking off your shoes this summer, make them a pair of these cruelty-free espadrilles. A collaboration between People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals and “footwear with a purpose” brand M4D3, the Mediterranean-style flats feature sleek faux leather, jute-rope soles, and both the M4D3 and PETA logos on its tag, inner sole, and back. We’re giving away a set of these slip-ons in the winner’s choice of size (5 to 11, half sizes included) and color (black, white, or blue).
Can’t wait to see if Lady Luck is on your side? Take a whopping 50 percent off when you buy a pair of these shoes right now at shop.m4d3shoes.com with the code M4D3XECOUTERRE.
TO ENTER THIS FABULOUS GIVEAWAY
1. SIGN UP FOR THE ECOUTERRE NEWSLETTER. (This is important because we’ll be announcing our winner there.)
2. LEAVE A COMMENT BY AUGUST 18 and tell us what cruelty-free changes you’ve made—or are making—to your lifestyle. Although it doesn’t hurt to get fancy, we’ll be picking a winner at random.
We’ll announce the winner in our newsletter on Wednesday, August 19 The deadline to enter is 12 midnight ET on Tuesday, August 18, so ENTER NOW for a chance to win!
People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals is the largest animal rights organization in the world, with more than 3 million members and supporters.
PETA focuses its attention on the four areas in which the largest numbers of animals suffer the most intensely for the longest periods of time: on factory farms, in the clothing trade, in laboratories, and in the entertainment industry. It also works on a variety of other issues, including the cruel killing of beavers, birds, and other “pests,” as well as cruelty to domesticated animals.
PETA works through public education, cruelty investigations, research, animal rescue, legislation, special events, celebrity involvement, and protest campaigns.
M4D3 (Make A Difference Everyday) is a social enterprise creating product with a purpose. It partners with impactful personalities, artists, and aid organizations to raise funds and help create social change.
Originally published on August 6, 2015.