The three Canadian siblings behind Triarchy/Atelier Denim were horrified to discover that it requires more than 6,814 litres to increase the cotton had a need to make an individual pair of denim jeans – and it doesn’t include the drinking water used during production. In 2016, Adam, Ania and Tag Taubenfligel strike the pause button on the five-year business and began to research new methods.
“Unless we’re able to discover a way to produce a difference through the brand, we were heading to scrap the whole lot,” says Adam, the creative director. By 2018, Triarchy not only still is present, they’re thriving and also have been nominated for a 2018 CAFA Fashion Impact Honor. After locating a manufacturing plant in Mexico City that recycles 85 % of water found in the creation process this past year, they relaunched their series. They also started out making denims that are 47 % Tencel. Tencel originates from the eucalyptus tree, which needs 85 % less drinking water to expand than mass-produced organic cotton does indeed. “Nobody actually is aware how much drinking water they’re putting on when they placed on a set of trousers,” says Adam.
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The Fringe coat is from the Triarchy/Atelier Denim collection and is manufactured out of old-fashioned denim. “This enables us to remake bits with amazing classic washes and never have to use water to clean down new materials,” he points out. “We use recycled drinking water for Triarchy creation and no normal water in the development of the Atelier items. So this coat may weather in fringe, however, not in normal water.”