Hana Cherry Popcorn Sneakers are a delightful treat, boasting a unique color combination centered around a captivating central insert and complemented by a subtle pink hue. The candy pink laces add a harmonious touch, enhancing the light blue tongue and the gentle pastel yellow used to outline the eyelets. What's truly remarkable is the upper material, crafted entirely from corn-derived fabric developed by an Italian company. Not only does this material boast a low environmental impact, but it also features a high bio-based content, making these sneakers a sustainable choice for eco-conscious individuals.
About ID Eight.
The ID.EIGHT sneaker brand emerges from the captivating union of South-Korean shoe designer Dong Seon and Italian brand manager Giuliana, both professionally and personally linked. United in their passion, they breathe life into a 90s-inspired collection of sustainable, cruelty-free sneakers crafted entirely in a small factory within Italy's Marche region. Showcasing their commitment to the environment, the brand utilizes innovative low-impact materials sourced from waste processing, including apple and grape skins, recycled cotton, and polyester derived from plastic waste. With Dong's fashion design background and Giuliana's architectural expertise, their union creates a powerful synergy that drives ID.EIGHT's unique aesthetic and sustainability-driven vision. Together, they embark on a journey to redefine sneaker culture, and their inaugural creation, the Hana Fluo, captivates with neon yellow accents reflecting Seoul's vibrant nightlife and a wave-shaped sole symbolizing a rebirth of environmental consciousness.
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Here at Slow Nature we get a warm and fuzzy feeling when you, our dear customers, share your shopping experience with us.
That’s exactly what Flaminia did after buying the nat-2™ Prime Chelsea Boots.
“Wow! I love them! This is the first pair of ‘eco’ boots that I’ve ever owned, and I’m officially a fan. Personally, I really like how soft and stylish they are. They’ll be great for the spring and summer festivals.”
Being the proud mother of two boisterous kids, I’ve gone through my fair share of t-shirts. Most of them wound up in the trash or crumpled up in the back of the kid’s closets. It’s probably awful for me to admit, but the carbon footprint of all those cheap, disposable tops must be off the scale.
It seems everyone and their dog is carrying around a water bottle today. And it’s not just the gym bunnies showing off their hydration credentials. Increasing attention is being focussed on single -use plastics, particularly the amounts that end up in the ocean. Doing our bit means investing in and choosing a reusable water bottle. So, what water bottle is the best when it comes to sustainability? Which water bottles can be recycled? Not all water bottles are made the same. Many contain harmful chemicals such as BPA and the producers care very little about their environmental and social impact. That’s why Dopper as the perfect water bottle for the eco-conscious.