Make it last x Circulose® Jacket

Posted in Style
by Make it last on 25 March, 2021

Seven years into making Make it last, we’ve decided to launch our first product. It will be the first partnership of, hopefully, a few, where we team up with innovators in the fashion industry to test the limits of what’s possible in terms of circularity and local production.

This first product—a jacket—is handmade in Laxå, Sweden with fabric made with Circulose®.

Circulose® is a new natural material, a ‘circular cellulose’, from Renewcell, made by gently recovering cotton from worn-out clothes.

Fugeetex is a factory in Laxå, Sweden, offering nearshore production and small-scale orders, made by artisans with experience from around the world.

The jacket is made with deadstock fabric composed of 20% Circulose®, 60% organic cotton, 20% viscose from FSC wood pulp. Buttons 100% Recycled Social Plastic, Union Knopf.

Sign up to be the first to know when the very limited edition of the slightly customizable jacket will drop. It’s pretty soon…


No Comments

Related reading

Style — 16 April, 2021

Amason: ”We send files, emails and animals”

With the release of the first single from their upcoming album (and a virtual release party tonight), Swedish band Amason teams up with adidas and the new, more sustainable Stan Smith. The space of which the iconic shoe enters is one where the love of nature takes center stage. Make it last talks to the band about why they always end up with the animals.

Style — 26 March, 2021

Stan Smith, Forever

Always iconic. Now more sustainable. We’re proudly partnering up with adidas to show you the next generation of sustainable takes on the storied Stan Smith silhouette.

Style — 16 December, 2020

The Edit: In Times of Boredom

"Inspired by times of boredom and from the urge to create something fun and hope to inspire others."

Style — 14 December, 2020

Monki's Tracksuit Is A Possible Game-Changer

To achieve circularity in fashion, recycling methods for blend textiles are key. Monki presents a capsule collection made with the help of the Green Machine – a system separating and recycling polyester- and cotton blends at scale. It's kind of a first, and if the technology can be scaled, it might be a game-changer.