Posts tagged Econyl
Now_Then

Now_Then is an ecoluxe couture swim label that offers a sustainable luxury collection made with eco-friendly fabrics and ethical manufacturing for ocean-minded women with an eye on tomorrow. Inspired by the ocean and the adventures to come, the brand strives to make stylish and timeless premium garments and raise a voice for ocean conservation. All fabrics and components used by Now_Then are certified with the Oekotex® 100 Standard, which means that they are free of harmful and toxic chemicals.

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Emroce

Emroce is an ethical fashion company founded by New Zealander Emma Churchill. Emroce suits are made from Econyl Lycra. Fishing nets and other pre-and post-consumer nylon waste are collected and transformed into functional swim and activewear fabric. Emma creates and adapts her designs in such a way that there is zero waste when it comes to the fabric used. Rather than just cutting away, the designer carefully maps out the fabric so that interlocking shapes can be cut from it.

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Tuulikki NYC

Designed in Rockaway and made in New York City, Tuulikki NYC launched from the heart of the Rockaway female surf community. Named after a mythical Finnish goddess responsible for safeguarding the harmony between man and nature, the brand is built upon the idea of equilibrium and is committed to delivering high performance surf wear and serving the environment in equal measure.

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Girlfriend Collective

Husband and wife duo Ellie (with a background in graphic design) and Quang Dinh (with a background in sustainable and organic denim) founded Girlfriend Collective in 2015. The brand has always been about more than just clothes, it´s about taking on the ethics of the clothing industry. When they started Girlfriend Collective their first goal was to be as transparent as possible.

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Re-Athlete

Re-Athlete is a brand that focuses on ecologically and socially produced sports materials. The textiles come from regenerated ECONYL® nylon yarn or organic cotton. The ECONYL® nylon yarn is made from old fishing nets and other nylon wastes (such as carpet fibres) which otherwise pollute our seas and the environment.

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