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ECONYL® regenerated nylon


ECONYL®  is a regenerated nylon yarn made by an Italian company called Aquafil. the swimwear and activewear fabrics utilising ECONYL® yarn are manufactured exclusively by Italian Carvico and consist of 78% regenerated nylon  and 22% elastane coming in different thicknesses suitable for both swimwear and activewear. 

ECONYL® regenerated nylon has been made utilising pre-consumer and post-consumer waste such as pre and post industrial waste such as ghost fishing nets and carpet fluff. the yarns can be infinitely recycled, supporting our vision of a circular fashion industry.

for each 10 000 tons of the raw material collected, they are able to save 70 000 barrels of crude oil and 65 100 tonnes of CO2 emissions from entering our atmosphere. as well as being a solution on waste, ECONYL® regenerated nylon is also better when it comes to climate change.

it reduces the global warming impact of nylon by up to 90% compared with the material from oil.


all Carvico fabrics utilising ECONYL® regenerated nylon have the OEKO-TEX® 100-standard ensuring they have been tested for harmful substances and are safe to be used and worn


thanks to its innovative construction, it is twice as resistant to chlorine, sunscreen creams and oils than conventional recycled fabric. it’s a UV protection of 50.



organic cotton is a natural, renewable and biodegradable fibre and is the environmentally friendly alternative to regular cotton. 

the toxic pesticides, fertilizers and chemicals used to grow regular cotton have some of the highest levels of toxicity known to mankind, and harm the planets air, water and soil. 

the production of organic cotton relies on none of those chemicals and use 88% less water than regular cotton, reducing the pressure on the planets water supplies. 

the fabric we use have the OEKO-TEX® 100-standard ensuring they have been tested for harmful substances and are safe to be used and worn.

natural dyes contain no harmful chemicals or carcinogenic components that are otherwise common in artificial or synthetic dyes. toxic runoffs and residuals from the textile manufacturing and dyeing process often end up in our delicate oceans. by choosing natural dyes over artificial and synthetic, you are helping preserve the environment and lowering human dependency on harmful products

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