Houston Dash forward Jasmyne Scott has launched “Gone By 2050”, a new clothing line. According to Spencer’s company Jas It Up Gone By 2050 is suitable for all and made with eco-friendly materials. Customers can pay in affordable installments and the sustainable collection is available at a price range of 45 to 85 dollars. Jas It Up is known for creating new collections to increase environmental awareness. However, proceeds from the newly launched collection will be donated to residents who have been affected by Hurricane Ida.
Jas It Up, a new clothing company owned by Black women, is a great example of this. The company was founded in 2016 by Jasmyne, a NWSL athlete. Its mission is to encourage people to live more environmentally-conscious and socially conscious lives. Spencer, who has played in the NWSL’s inaugural season in 2013, has been playing for Houston Dash ever since. He was traded to OL Reign in May.
She said that Jas It Up allows her to express her love for the planet and people through a statement. “Coastal communities are most at risk from the destruction that climate change will bring. Houston welcomed me with open arms. I’m eager to give back to the communities that are dear to my heart.”
This new clothing line is a bold statement piece that raises awareness about the urgent fight against climate change. The collection includes graphic tees by Shade Pratt, Portland-based artist, and original Gone By 2050 sweatpants, hoodies, and sweatpants that are available in four colors. This line has been in development for more than a year and was launched last month at the COP26 climate change conference in Glasgow, Scotland. Spencer stated that this is more than just a collection. It’s a call for action.
Spencer is well-known for her generosity. Jas F.C. was founded by Spencer in 2016 to offer soccer mentoring clinics for youth. She donated more than 100 handmade face masks to International Rescue Committee in 2020 for refugees who are at highest risk of COVID exposure. SBP-USA will receive 10% of the proceeds from the Gone By 2050 collection. This organization was formerly known as the St. Bernard Project. Its mission is to improve resilience and speed up disaster recovery.