Our
Marketplace

We love the feeling of a new garment that moves our planet towards a greener and better future. ECONYL®, a regenerated, infinitely recyclable nylon made from waste, makes what you wear match what you believe in.

That’s why we created this marketplace: a place where our community can get together, make conscious purchases of products made with ECONYL®, and learn more about how to be truly sustainable. These garments can Live & Repeat, changing shape and function, and so we can help preserve our planet’s resources. From waste to garment, over and over again, in a virtuous and infinite loop.

Discover
the first drop

The Triton
Pants

Designed by State of Matter, the Triton Pants – part of the Triton Collection, also including shorts and suiting – is the ultimate in sustainability. These pants match office look with gym pants comfort, and work with you day and night, on all occasions. A loyal companion for everyday life made from ECONYL® regenerated nylon.

$ 118.00

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Arcobaleno

Eco-friendly techno-fabric made from ECONYL® regenerated nylon. The fabric is versatile, hyper-resistant, thin, elegant, elastic, and breathable. It is a unique mix of muscle compression and comfort. Thanks to the innovative construction of the composition, it is more than twice as resistant to chlorine, creams and sun oils than all other fabrics. No visible stitching, no printing on fabric, cropped waist.

€ 198.00

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Citysafe CX ECONYL®
Anti-Theft Backpack

Pacsafe offers a range of anti-theft backpacks, crossbody bags, sling packs, and wallets with security features, made for commuting and travel. Their Citysafe CX Anti-Theft Backpack made of ECONYL® is as versatile as you are and can be used on any occasion — from the marketplace to your workplace, and adventures beyond. The design is matched with smart features and innovative anti-theft technology to protect your belongings.

$ 139.95

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  • Kelly Slater
  • The New Pacsafe
  • ECONYL®

From waste to
couture

Since it was invented in 1938, nylon has provided new solutions that have improved a wide range of aspects of human life.

But it’s plastic and as such, it's durable and contributes to polluting the Earth. So, how can we divert it from polluting the Earth? The answer is simple: with ECONYL®, because we’re writing a different story. A story that doesn’t end with waste but starts with it. It’s indeed 100% made from nylon waste by Aquafil, a global leader in the synthetic fibers industry and a pioneer in sustainability. Using a radical regeneration and purification process, we recycle nylon waste right back to its original purity. This way, ECONYL® is infinitely recyclable and can unleash endless possibilities for makers, creators, and consumers. Visit ECONYL® to find out more.

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From our BLOG

Recycling: where do our clothes go after we toss them?

When people go to their closets for a monthly or annual clear-out the choice is usually: keep, donate, or throw away. But among these choices, we only really know what happens to the clothes if we choose option A, keep. When we donate our clothes or ‘toss’ them, the rest of the clothing lifespan remains a mystery. Where do our clothes go?
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FibreFocus: Why Regenerated Nylon Is A Smarter Choice

If you have been speaking about sustainability this year, it’s more than likely that the topic of ‘regeneration’ has cropped up in conversation.
Far from just another buzzword, it means taking an approach that restores something to its original state, rather than simply trying not to damage it. From regenerative agriculture, which sets out to put back lost nutrients into our soil, to regenerative travel, aiming to boost the wellbeing of the host country, the concept is spreading fast through a whole host of industries.
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Circular Economy Explained: What does it mean and how do we close the loop?

A healthier, more circular economy depends on each and every one of us.
In nature there are no straight lines but as humans we have conceived the idea of linear for the purposes of simplifying our understanding of the world. If we can learn anything from nature, it’s that she knows best and that the Earth is formed of many circles and closed loop systems – something we are now aiming to replicate through circular economies.
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