clothing donation bins toronto

Here's a map of clothing donation bins in Toronto

Clothing donation bins in Toronto are a great way to give back to the community and clean up the cluttered mess that fills your closet. The city is home to hundreds of donation bins in various neighbourhoods — you just need to know where to look.

Here are some noteworthy Toronto organizations taking clothing donations followed by a map of their various bins throughout the city.

Diabetes Canada

Gently used clothing items can be dropped off at anyone of their dozens of bins across Toronto. 100% of the proceeds raised by Clothesline goes directly to Diabetes Canada and world-leading diabetes research, education and advocacy.

Oasis Clothing Bank

If you're looking for a quick and easy way to get rid of unwanted clothes, Oasis has nearly 100 donation bins scattered across the city. They give the donated gear to participants in the Oasis Addiction Recovery program or it's sold for funding.

Ontario Federation for Cerebral Palsy

The OFCP will accept everything from garments to bedding at their donation bins. The money earned from their resale helps fund the organization's programs and services.

The Salvation Army

This organization has various donation bins around Toronto and the GTA. The money earned from donated clothes goes toward the charity's programs, services and emergency relief efforts.

Blue = Oasis Clothing Bank. Red = The Salvation Army. Green = Diabetes Canada. Purple = OFCP. Donation bins are subject to move so we recommend calling organizations ahead to confirm.


Join the conversation Load comments

Latest in Fashion & Style

Hundreds of people line up for opening of new IKEA in downtown Toronto

This Toronto vintage store co-owner makes hilarious videos about streetwear history

Toronto 21-year-old starts small business while recovering in the hospital

Toronto HR worker's side hustle makes it to one of Canada's biggest retailers

Major retail stores open and closed on Victoria Day 2022 in Toronto

Toronto man that started up brand to cope with depression keeps selling out

Popular North American clothing brand is opening its first Toronto store

This Toronto man left his career to make artisanal soap full time