About Rentista Vintage

Rentista Vintage is collection samples and almost unused branded clothes from their rental store Rentista.dk.


Most of the clothes have never been worn and still carry the original hang tags. Often these are single pieces of clothing that hang alone on the clothes rack where all the other sizes have been sold to happy customers.


Behind the Danish brand are Charlotte Alring and Anne Marie Preisler.


The comarché framework

Product lifecycle

Brand sustainability

Rentista Vintage is all about using what we already have. Rentista Vintage encourages us not to buy new and instead use what is already made. Buying vintage and used clothes instead of new is better for the planet as we are using something that already exists instead of buying something new which needs a lot of resources.


The vision with Rentista is to make up with the use-and-throw-away culture that has taken over, partly in our clothing consumption and partly in the clothing industry in general.

The Comarché Notes

Give new life to clothes from Rentista Vintage. It's always a good idea to use something that already exists in our world!

Certifications, councils and pacts

The Brand does not work with any registered certifications. Neither on brand level nor in relation to one or more phases in the Product Life Cycle as depicted in the Comarche Framework.
See here for more information on the framework.

UN’s Sustainable Development Goals

The Brand does not work actively with the Sustainable Development Goals yet.
See all Sustainable Development Goals from the United Nations here.

Sustainable highlights on brand level

Product Lifecycle


The Design Phase is a crucial part of determining a product’s sustainable capabilities. We’ve chosen to highlight a few genius steps that enable a sustainable product right from the beginning.

    Material & Material Extraction

    The materials used for a certain product and how these materials come to life are of crucial importance to the sustainable capabilities we seek in products.

      Transportation of Materials

      This step relates to the transportation of the raw materials from when they are first obtained (harvested etc.) to the production site. Obviously, the closer to the production site, the better.


        Obviously, the production of a certain product has an impact on the overall level of sustainability. Luckily, many manufacturers have now taken steps towards more sustainable production methods.


          How a brand chooses to package its products will have a significant influence of the carbon impact from packaging and transportation.


            This step relates to the distribution of products when they have been produced. Obviously, the closer to the brand’s warehouse, the better.


              How you choose to use and take care of a product has a bigger impact than you think. Just think about how much longer a shirt lasts if it has been washed in the right way.

                End of life

                At this step, there is no way out and we have to find some way of discarding our product. How we discard a product will significantly influence the opportunity of reusing materials used.

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