CAPI UNICI TINTI CON COLORI NATURALI O STAMPE BOTANICHE - SPEDIZIONE GRATUITA

ETICO SARTORIA MARCHIGIANA

ètico – Sartoria Marchigiana nasce nel 2019 con la volontà di produrre capi d’abbigliamento sartoriale ecosostenibili per donna, uomo e bambino/a.
Our concept of "Sustainability and Circular Economy" reflects the need for a conscious approach to fashion, linked to the quality of materials, craftsmanship (mainly handmade garments) and environmental protection, using only 100% natural fabrics , naturally colored, hand painted with natural inks and printed in Eco-printing.

NATURAL DYE

The natural dye dei tessuti (tradizione dalle origini antichissime dato che le prime testimonianze risalgono al 4000/3000 a.C. nel cuore della cultura Inca) impiega tinture100% naturali derivanti da scarti agricolo-alimentari (scorze di melograno, bucce di cipolle, potature, ecc.), da piante autoctone e da erbe spontanee.
The processes of coloring, fabric printing (Eco-printing) and the creation of natural inks for painting, exclude the use of chemicals. Furthermore, the aim is to reduce waste, enormous as regards industrial production, by reusing fabric cuts and carrying out the dyeing processes on the finished garment.

ECOPRINT

Vegetable printing technique born in the 90s in Australia thanks to the research and experimentation of the artist India Flint, which involves the use of flowers, leaves, bark, roots etc. that placed on a fabric and subsequently rolled up, tied around rigid supports and cooked, leave their mark and their color on the textile materials, of vegetable or animal origin, used.

OUR LAND

Another key point of the project is the enhancement of the territory, rich in small agricultural and textile companies with which we believe it is possible to create a circular and local production network.
Le Marche is a region in the hearth of Italy where several artisans work on fabrics and shoes and create unique pieces as we are trying to recreate today. Our workshop is based in Ripe S. Ginesio, a medieval town that younger artisans and foreigners are trying to bring back to life.