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cloth face masks
Credit: Getty Images

The CDC’s best practices for slowing the spread of coronavirus (COVID-19) are constantly developing, and one of the newest recommendations is to wear a face covering in public. From bandanas to DIY masks made from old t-shirts, there are many face covering options that you may already have in your home. (Surgical face masks and N-95 respirators should be saved for medical professionals.) If you’re not feeling creative and would simply like to purchase a pre-made one, that’s an option too thanks to a handful of retailers who have pivoted to creating them.

Here are 12 places you can order a reusable cloth face mask from right now:


Credit: Everyday Yesterday, Etsy

Shop it! Reusable Face Masks, prices vary, etsy.com

Etsy currently has over 220,000 face masks available—which is one of the highest numbers we’ve seen a retailer carry. Many sellers that used to make everything from jewelry to baby clothes have started to create and sell face masks. You’ll find hundreds of cute and creative options made out of 100 percent cotton from storefronts like Everyday Yesterday, Mask and Co and L Boutique by Olivia. Plus, many sellers offer free shipping in the United States and are ready to ship masks in just a few days.


Credit: Reformation

Shop it! Reformation Face Masks, pack of 5 for $25, reformation.com

Meghan Markle, Emily Ratajkowski, and Kelly Ripa are just a few big names who are known for wearing dresses from Reformation. Now, the sustainable fashion brand has partnered with Los Angeles and pivoted to creating masks for those in need. Not only can you purchase a pack of five non-medical grade masks for yourself, but you can also donate a pack for $25.

Los Angeles Apparel

Credit: Los Angeles Apparel

Shop it! Los Angeles Apparel 3-Pack Cotton Mask, $30, losangelesapparel.net

This environmentally friendly and made-in-the-USA apparel brand has launched face masks. Made out of 100 percent cotton, the pre-washed masks come in packs of three and are available in a few different colors, including fun two-toned options. Each purchase helps Los Angeles Apparel donate masks to those performing essential services.


Credit: Onzie

Shop it! Mindful Masks, pack of 2, onzie.com

Yes, this beloved activewear brand now makes face masks. Onzie face masks are made with upcycled fabrics traditionally used in its yoga clothing, so they’re stretchy, quick-drying, and breathable. The brand has already donated thousands to local hospitals, and proceeds of every purchase will be donated to the Center For Disaster Philanthropy.


Credit: Casetify

Shop it! Casetify Reusable Cloth Mask, $15–$120, casetify.com

Popular tech accessory brand Casetify has pivoted to making masks. It’s already donated 10,000 units to Direct Relief, and every purchase made allows the brand to donate even more. The masks come in five different colors, and you can purchase up to 10.


Credit: Shop Vida

Shop it! Vida Protective Mask, $10–$36, shopvida.com

Apparel and accessories brand Vida just released its own face masks. Made out of two layers of cotton, each mask has a metal nose piece, adjustable ear straps, and even a built-in filter. You can choose an individual mask, a pair, or a four-pack in several colors.

Caraa Sport

Credit: Caraa Sport

Shop it! Caraa Mask Pack, Assorted Colors, $25, caraasport.com

Caraa, which is known for its luxury sports bags, has repurposed its materials for non-medical masks. Like Reformation, you can purchase a pack of five masks for yourself or donate a pack for $25. Caraa will be matching every purchase of either pack with a donation to New York’s relief efforts.

Vera Bradley and Mother Denim have also pivoted to making masks, but they’re currently out of stock. We’ll continue to update this list with the latest information as it becomes available.

Steve Madden

Credit: Steve Madden

Shop it! Steve Madden Fashion Masks, assorted colors, $14.95, stevemadden.com

You can nab one of the Steve Madden masks in animal print, tie dye print, camo print, or solid black—some of these prints match existing Steve Madden shoe designs, so you can even find one to wear with your favorite shoes. Each mask is designed with two ear loops that are fully adjustable, so you can loosen or tighten the mask depending on how snug you want the fit to be. (The CDC recommends ensuring the mask is snug across your face, for the record.)


Credit: Anthropologie

Shop it! Anthropologie Face Masks and Covers, assorted colors, prices vary, anthropologie.com

Anthropologie’s masks are all made from 100-percent cotton with elastic straps for a comfortable and secure fit around your ears. Many of the options are also made with an open pocket, allowing for an optional filter to be added. Starting at $14, you can choose from an array of colorful prints and patterns, including gingham, floral, and plaid.


Credit: Revolve

Shop it! Revolve Face Masks, assorted colors, prices vary, anthropologie.com

The Revolve face mask collection, from which you can pre-order now, has loads of different brands with their own take on the protective face covering. In addition to the solid color options above, the collections features sequins, chainmail, eyelet lace, animal print, and tie-dye. There are even face masks to match existing clothes you can buy on Revolve.


Credit: Athleta

Shop it! Athleta 5-pack Non-Medical Face Masks, $30, athleta.com

Banana Republic’s sister brand Athleta is selling this 5-pack of face masks. They’re currently backordered and expected to ship at the beginning of June.

Alice and Olivia

alice and olivia face masks
Credit: Alice and Olivia

Shop it! Alice and Olivia Staceface Protective Face Mask, $10, aliceandolivia.com

The Staceface Protective Face Masks are designed in the brand’s classic Stacey Bendet-inspired print. With each purchase, the brand will also donate one mask to hospitals and communities in need.

This story originally appeared on People.com by Christina Butan.

As information about the coronavirus pandemic rapidly changes, HelloGiggles is committed to providing accurate and helpful coverage to our readers. As such, some of the information in this story may have changed after publication. For the latest on COVID-19, we encourage you to use online resources from CDC, WHO, and local public health departments, and visit our coronavirus hub.