Made in the USA

We proudly use products made in the USA

We chose to become a dealer of Organized Living products because we’re committed to using affordable and practical storage solutions that are made right here in the USA. Organized Living products are made in the heartland of America, at a state-of-the-art, 630,000 square-foot facility in Bloomington, Indiana. They also have a supplier with a manufacturing facility in Taiwan that produces components for some of their product lines. It’s a team that works together with one goal in mind: to create the highest quality and longest lasting home organization solutions possible. Almost all of our product lines are made with more than 70% parts made in the USA, which exceeds the guidelines for the Made in the USA product line certification. When you buy our Made in the USA products, you can be proud to know you’re helping bring jobs and prosperity to the USA. Plus, you can trust you’ll get the best customer service available because we’re always just a quick phone call away.
made in the usa logo
You can be proud to know you’re helping bring jobs and prosperity to the USA.

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the standard for a product to be called Made in USA without qualification?
For a product to be called Made in the USA, or claimed to be of domestic origin without qualifications or limits on the claim, the product must be “all or virtually all” made in the USA The term “United States,” as referred to in the Enforcement Policy Statement, includes the 50 states, the District of Columbia, and the U.S. territories and possessions.
What does “all or virtually all” mean?
“All or virtually all” means that all significant parts and processing that go into the product must be of U.S. origin. That is, the product should contain no — or negligible (less that 25%) — foreign content.
What factors does the Commission consider to determine whether a product is “all or virtually all” made in the U.S.?
The product’s final assembly or processing must take place in the U.S. The Commission then considers other factors, including how much of the product’s total manufacturing costs can be assigned to U.S. parts and processing, and how far removed any foreign content is from the finished product. In some instances, only a small portion of the total manufacturing costs are attributable to foreign processing, but that processing represents a significant amount of the product’s overall processing. The same could be true for some foreign parts. In these cases, the foreign content (processing or parts) is more than negligible, and, as a result, unqualified claims are inappropriate.
What items should manufacturers and marketers include in analyzing the percentage of domestic content in a particular product?
Manufacturers and marketers should use the cost of goods sold or inventory costs of finished goods in their analysis. Such costs generally are limited to the total cost of all manufacturing materials, direct manufacturing labor, and manufacturing overhead.

Feeling Social?

Back to Top