Yoloha Mountain Magic Cork Yoga Wheel | $129
Cork, a completely renewable resource, comes from the outer bark of a particular type of oak tree, leaving the core trunk itself intact to regenerate in about a decade for a future harvest (which, when done by hand, provides more than 100,000 fair-wage jobs). The supple but firm material of this wheel joins a sustainably sourced maple-and-poplar core and latex-free foam to make a versatile tool for stretching, pain relief, pose advancement, and more.
Kulae Yoga Towel | $38
A cush topper for your mat that lends extra comfort to your flow, the Kulae Yoga Towel is grippy, reversible, antibacterial, and 100 percent recyclable. Frankly, we see no flaw.
Root Board | $150
This two-piece bamboo board easily snaps together for an even practice surface on the go. Feeling ambitious? Try your hand at crafting one yourself using the construction plans offered on the website.
Sanibelle Multi Surface Cleaning Wipes | $31 for 320
Extend the life of your yoga mat (and lessen its carbon footprint as a result) with a quick, cleansing swipe from these ambrosial biodegradable wipes. They’re loaded with zesty essential oils for the ultimate post–hot yoga refresh and won’t leave any sticky residue behind. With every order, Sanibelle plants a tree in partnership with the nonprofit One Tree Planted for the Moonlight Fire Area Restoration Project, which rehabilitates forestland destroyed by wildfires.
Happy Earth Blanket | $42
Bolster your practice with a supremely soft handwoven throw made entirely from fibers recycled and reclaimed from previously loved textiles. The environmental benefit of opting for reclaimed rather than virgin (read: new) goods means that every purchase from this carbon-neutral company prevents 150 pounds of greenhouse gases from entering the environment—all while supporting fair and equitable wages in communities across the globe.
Suga Cradle to Grave | $99
Yoga Mat Surfers, rejoice: Suga gives old wetsuits a second life as a yoga mat. Neoprene—a non-biodegradable material that otherwise ends up in a landfill for the rest of existence—is upcycled by pulverizing it to pieces and putting it all back together again. To date, the company has diverted more than 30 tons of neoprene from the dump. The best part? Once your Suga mat comes to the end of its road, send it back, and it will be made anew.