There are so many clothing brands out there in the UK and beyond offering great styles for the modern child, why not start early by not influencing your child with very feminine or masculine biased brands?


The trend for pink and blue segregated clothing in a shop, is finally on the way out.


There is more and more gender-free clothing and such brands offer more flexibility for parents and their offspring.


Mini Stylin” is an online retailer and has an “unisex” filter you can use whilst browsing their clothing.  Their dungarees are a popular item and their founder Anjeli Patel says that they pride themselves on creating a new generation of style-conscious parents who can shop for unisex brands, alongside other pieces.


Shapes Of Things is a brand designed to help stimulate children at different stages of their development.  The collections use bright colours, reflective shapes and patterns to excite children of different ages.

Another online brand called Rainbows And Sprinkles was founded by a mum in Devon, who recognised the gap in the market for vibrant colours and prints.


Baby leggings with unique patterns are the speciality of Fred And Noah, named after the founder’s sons, whereas Zakti focus on activewear.  Zakti are a sister brand of Mountain Warehouse and also offer the “unisex” filter for shopping parents.


A Swedish clothing brand called Polarn O.Pyret is known for its bold stripes and creating clothing for 40 years so children can be children and not live out a role they don’t want to follow.


Singapore also have brought a brand to the forefront of unisex clothing with Gardner And The Gang and Copenhagen with Bang Bang.

Another leggings lover is Tobias And The Bear who are based in the UK and launched their label for boys.

The last but not least brand to be mentioned are Indikidual who use hand drawn prints on their pieces.  The founder created a unisex line as her daughter wasn’t interested in being girly but also was not a Tomboy. The collection was created to ‘suit her funny little personality’.


The rows of pink and blue clothing will soon be a thing of the past.