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Bahini

Linen Scarf Supporting Girls at Risk, Sunset

Regular price
HK$1,094.00
Regular price
Sale price
HK$1,094.00

This scarf is made of 100% natural bamboo linen and is woven in a handloom to create a beautiful diamond jacquard pattern. To create this earthy and natural shade, the scarves have been colored with natural dyes made of seasonal plants, vegetables and herbs.

Only a few scarves can go into each coloring batch, making every color a limited edition. Some color variations can occur due to the nature of the natural dyeing process and should not be seen as a defect.

Each scarf comes with a Bahini pinΒ that can be used to hold the scarf in place or as a pin on any other garment.

Size: 70x200 cm
Material:Β 100% natural bamboo linen
Color: This deep yellow color was created with the help of a unique dye recipe made of myrobalan and pomegranate.

  • πŸ“ ORIGIN
    Designed in Sweden. Handmade in Nepal by women who have survived sex trafficking.

    🌏 EARTH FRIENDLY FEATURES
    - 100% natural bamboo linen
    - hand dyed with an eco friendly azo-free dye in Nepal

    🧑 SOCIAL IMPACT FEATURES
    - 100% of profits go to Bahini's partner, Norwegian NGO SHE=Precious, which distributes their profit to educational scholarships to young sex trafficking survivors and to girls at risk in Nepal


    ♻️ END OF LIFE
    - Donate
    - Refashion

  • 🌱 MATERIALS
    Fabric: 100% natural bamboo


    ♨️ PRODUCT CARE
    - The masks and pouch can be either handwashed or machine washed in cold water and then air dried

    🚚 SHIPPING INFO
    Shipped worldwide from our warehouse in Hong Kong.

  • Bahini

    The story behind Bahini started 2014 in Kathmandu, Nepal.

    Bahini's founder Miyabi volunteered to support the NGOs "Change Action Nepal" and "SHE=Precious" in their work for human rights. Instantly she was welcomed as a sister among the Nepali women, and learnt that the younger girls were called bahini, which means "little sister". Apart from the loving sisterhood she also witnessed the prominent gender inequalities in the Nepalese society.

    When she returned from Nepal she started to investigate what she could do to help Nepalese girls in their fight for independence. Over the years that followed, while working in Stockholm within IOT and hardware production, she planned and saved up money, in order to be able to fully focus on starting a social enterprise. And so, in 2016 she left the corporate world to set up Bahini, with a mission to empower girls and raise awareness about sex-trafficking.

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