ECONYL® is an innovative luxury Italian nylon made from waste (such as fishnets and carpet fiber) that uses no new resources and is infinitely recyclable. Webbing detail for handles and straps are landfill destined materials from the automotive and aviation industries in Canada.
Lined with REPREVE® twill, made from polyester waste in the U.S. Producing locally reduces our carbon footprint from transport as well as protecting the local economy. Hardware is also made locally.
All 457 ANEWproducts are guaranteed for a minimum of a year after which you may exchange into our Last Beyond You Program. Guarantee/Minimum time required before making use of the Last Beyond You Program : 2 years for bags.
ECONYL® water repellent twill fabric made from discarded fishnets and carpet fiber waste
Belt webbing upcycled from the automotive and aviation industries in Canada
YKK METALUXE® zippers
Lined with REPREVE® twill, made from polyester waste
Signature hardware detail made from Quebec aluminum
Signature rubber patch detail (interior)
Adjustable straps and grab handle
Interior laptop compartment
Exterior and Interior zipper pockets
Appx 12" length x 16" high x 4.5" width
Made in Canada
This item is ready to ship. Packages come directly from each designer and therefore may arrive from multiple locations, taking varying times to deliver.
Inder Bedi began his journey at the crossroads of fashion and sustainability in 1995 with his founding of MATT & NAT. His new brand 457 ANEW launched in 2020 represents a return to local production in Canada with a focus on slow fashion.
Handmade from plants, landfill and ocean waste, Inder Bedi and his team have spent years researching and developing 457 ANEW's line of outerwear, knits, and bags. The hardware is custom made locally and 1% of sales are donated to Plastic Oceans to protect our shores in Canada.
The numbers 457 were constantly appearing when developing his latest venture. Growing up around numerology, Inder was intrigued to discover that when combined they defined a spiritual path. He would later realize the numbers also represent the years that his children were born – 2004, 2005, 2007, his inspiration for a more sustainable future.