We love Kimonos

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Japan, its culture, its mysticism, you know, has always had a strong influence on the style of most designers. It is here that the most popular international style is found, and the hottest style trends of the moment. 

The iconic piece of the country of this country, this is reconfirmed in the head of this summer’s trends! a unisex garment, with a straight line and a T-shape, with wide sleeves and large volumes, perfect for any kind of silhouette and suitable for different uses.

 

You can wear it down to your ankles for social evenings or prefer the short version that reaches the side, ideal for a more urban outfit. Adapting perfectly to any type of outfit, this is the must-have for excellence for travelers. From the hand-painted model, decorated or embellished with embroidery to the one made in silk with floral motifs, or even to the romantic version with lace and trimmings: whatever your preference, the kimono tells a story, conveys emotion. Which one you choose

The eco-sustainability is a theme that has been on the crest of the wave for years. A theme that has affected all sectors, especially the fashion sector. The concept of sustainable and ethical fashion is increasingly present today, in fact many brands have based their brands on these principles using increasingly innovative yarns. Among these is the Bionic Yarn which derives from the union of recycled plastic together with synthetic or natural textile fibers. The fabric has also been used by the major fashion brands to create denim garments, coveralls and bags.

Orange Fiber is a yarn that comes from citrus fruit waste. In the production process. It is produced by extracting the cellulose from what remains of the oranges. Soybean Protein Fiber, a textile fiber derived from post-oiling soybeans. Distilled and refined soy is subjected to polymerization which modifies the structure and is then cooked to produce yarn. The material obtained from cooking is cut and thermoformed.

Corn Fiber, as can be deduced from the name itself, is the ecological fabric obtained from corn sugar. Through some processes, from corn sugar, starches and legumes, we obtain polythtic acid, a polymer that produces fabrics resistant to humidity, heat and breathability. Being delicate and slightly stiff it is used to stuff mattresses, pillows and sofas.

Finally, there is the Craybon, a fabric extracted from the chitosante coming from the scraps of shellfish. Mixing this with fibers such as linen, cotton and wool creates an ecological, anti-allergic and biodegradable fabric. Craybon is permeable to air, absorbs moisture and protects the skin from allergies

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