String bag / Net Bag

$14.95

String bag / Net Bag

$14.95

If we had to choose just one word to describe this string bag, it would be 'versatile' - carry it to the beach, grocery store, picnics, tailgates, or weekend travel - you name it and this bag can do it all. Chic, rustic and cute - this reusable string bag will surely make heads turn. 

Available in 2 styles to suit your shopping needs: Short handle or Long handle.

* A portion of each sale is donated to plant trees in the US National Forests.
** All orders shipped 100% Plastic-Free in Recycled boxes.

DETAILS

  • This string bag may look small but it is super stretchy and can expand to hold a ton - it is strength tested to 50 lbs (23 kg). No more ripped paper grocery bags. 
  • Handle is 1/2 inch wide and has two length options to best suit your need and style - short (wrist-held) or long (shoulder-length)
  • Made of natural GOTS certified cotton, fair trade labor certified.
  • Does not have any artificial dyes or colors.

MATERIAL

Made of 100% natural GOTS certified cotton

CARE INFO

Easy to clean - machine wash in cold water and hang dry.

TIPS AND INSIGHTS

You can reduce waste by composting this bag when it is time to dispose it. The material is 100% compostable - it may take some time, but it will decompose. You can speed the process by giving more points of contact i.e rip it to shreds and then compost. Since it has no harmful dyes, bleach or colors, it is safe to compost as well.

Store all your reusable produce bags (and mason jars for bulk items, if need be) in this bag and just hang it by the door or in the garage so you remember to grab it before you head out grocery shopping. If you're like us and still tend to forget, keep an extra set in the car. 

YOUR IMPACT

By using this string bag, you are avoiding use of single-use disposable plastic bags which are a major cause of ocean plastic pollution. Most plastic bags are not recycled, so they end up in our trash or landfill and eventually make their way to our water bodies and oceans, killing marine life. It eventually makes its way to our food-chain as well, when we eat seafood and fish who have swallowed these microplastics.