Fishing net bikinis
A powerful shift is happening in society right now and OceanZen is proud to be amongst it. The rise and growth of our brand is testament to the conscious women who choose to celebrate and support conscious, sustainable and ethical fashion. At the core of everything we do at OceanZen is a strong respect for the people we work with and the environment we work within. This top is the most stunning cut!! It's so supportive for my bust whilst still giving me a really slimming neckline and the colour is amazing. I've had so many compliments, it makes me feel so amazing.
Amanda Seyfried. Age: 31. Spectacular looks and crazy charisma and temperament will carry you into the world of sexuality and seduction. My creative approach will not leave you indifferent.
VOGUE – This Elsa Hosk–Approved Swimwear Line Is Made From Recycled Fishing Nets
Ethical Swimwear For Women | Sustainably Made Bikinis & Bathing Suits
Please make sure that you are posting in the form of a question. Please enter a question. Features: 1. Sexy print design,soft and comfortable polyester material 2. Fashion sexy fashion dress, mysterious figure of the wearer's 3. Great for Beach and Hot Springs ,I am sure you will like it!
Anya. Age: 24. I will show you the world where the sexual dreams become real, and the graceful nymph is ready to serve you with every cell of her body and experience.
A New Kind Of ‘Fish Net Bikini’
The sporty fashion retailer has made an impressive effort to repurpose ocean waste into swimwear that people will want to buy. Volcom has launched a new line of swimwear made from recycled fishing nets. It is a fascinating and admirable attempt to rescue some of the waste floating in our oceans and put it to good use. Volcom has partnered with Italian fabric company Aquafil to create Simply Solid. Aquafil manufactures a product called Econyl, composed of percent regenerated nylon waste, such as abandoned fishing nets, production scraps, and carpet fluff.
Discarded and abandoned fishing nets keep on killing long after the useful life of the net is over. Companies choose where to source materials that make the goods we use and apparel we wear. Indirectly, many support recycled products or strict sourcing standards. Aided by volunteer divers, the nonprofit recovers abandoned nets that could otherwise kill marine life trapped in the debris. On the production side most recently, Carvico, an Italian textiles creator, jumped on board with Healthy Seas with a commitment to use percent regenerated yarn in its textiles.
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