I am not a big fan of the journalist, Liz Jones.
I will leave it at that.
However, there was one story she wrote recently that broke my heart.
It was about a girl called "Dolly" who Liz met in 2010 when the child was just 13.
A child who worked 12 hours a night, seven nights a week sewing sequins on garments in the slums of Dhaka, Bangladesh.
You might remember Dhaka in the news.
It was a garment factory in Dhaka, like the one Dolly where Dolly worked that collapsed in April killing 1,133 people and injuring 1,700 others.
It is a place where clothes are made for High Street shops like Matalan, Gap, Primark and Mango.
Yet it is also the country where another UK brand, People Tree, also employs local people to make clothes for western women.
But this brand provides free creches, maternity leave and a chance for local people to stay in their villages.
It was also the company that allowed Dolly to return to the village where her parents were born.
Liz also worked with the people at People Tree to help get Dolly back into school.
It is also the brand that has persuaded me to end my fast fashion habit and from this day forward ensure, wherever possible, that the garments I buy have been made in a place where the workers are treated as human beings.
Yes me, who has raved about £5 jeans from Tesco and bargain basement items from Primark.
I am not going to throw out all my old items but I will ensure that any new garments I buy will make me think twice about their provenance.
And today it starts here with my new dress from People Tree.
The company has lots of information on their website about how you can get involved including the Clean Clothes Campaign
If you do only one thing today, try and sign the campaign to support garment workers across the world earn a living wage.
Thanks for reading.
Boots - Clarks
Dress - People Tree