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Linens

 When Leonardo da Vinci drew his first sketches of the aircraft, it is not surprising that he was inspired: he was watching birds. 500 years later, the term "biomimicrium" was thought up for the fact that a person always did: solved the problem by studying nature.Linens

However, looking at the state of our planet today, we were clearly bad pupils. Especially in relation to what we dress and put on our beds. The textile industry produces more than one million tons of synthetic dyes per year. The used dyes contain heavy metals (cadmium and chromate, and many others) that have a serious impact on the environment (and on our health, as discussed in our previous article). Wastewater of textile enterprises is classified as the most polluting from all industrial sectors, especially as synthetic dyes often confront biodegradation.

One of the main problems is that the rules have a few ropes that many textile companies use fast. Fabrics are often taken from a factory, painted on another company belonging to the same parent company, and then sewed elsewhere. This complicated supply chain prevents Greenpeace and other organizations from tracking companies and toxic tracks that they leave behind.

"Breeding is the solution to the problem of pollution," says Dr. Sudip Motupalli Rao, founder of SlowTech Labs, California, adding: "There is no real transparency in the supply chain. We do not have a material passport. We do not know where the material was. "Rao began his career in specialty chemicals for mining and heavy industry, and then became a Greenpeace scientist.He is a supporter of the design of the cradle to the cradle (unlike the cradle to the grave), trying to do The whole textiles are completely redone or biodegradable in a healthy circle economy, and he is also fond of biomimicry. "If you can take lessons from billions of years of evolutionary research and development, why not apply them to solve the challenges facing humanity? »

For bed linen Aizome, to make bed linen clean and completely biodegradable. In addition to the use of natural indigo and organic cotton, our production does not produce waste and consumes 200 times less water than synthetic dyed textiles. The water we use is later used as fertilizer. Since the textile industry is the second largest polluter of clean water after agriculture, we are obliged to follow the example of such people as Rao to create a roadmap to zero.

Creating awareness is key to pave the way. "99% of people do not have the slightest idea that their fabrics are painted synthetically, and especially what it means for the environment," Rao said. "Natural colors are not only aesthetically beautiful, but also support life," he continues. "Do you want to leave the poisonous legacy of death or pave the way for health and beauty?"

I think it can be assumed with certainty that yes, Vinci would have responded.

Online shop of bed linen "Pastelini"

Phone: +38 (050) 340-35-42, +38 (067) 742-74-93

Phone: +38 (050) 978-07-92, Viber / WhatsApp

Website: https://pastelini.com/

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