LDC's guide to building your Sustainable Home
We tend to focus a lot on how to build a sustainable wardrobe these days, but what about the things we have in our homes?
Find out more below about how design brands are leading the innovation in sustainable homeware.
Nature in your home
Inspired by nature's intricate designs, Atelier Roc is a lifestyle and design brand based in London with Moroccan origins.
They're committed to share their ideals of beauty with the world, through multi-disciplinary art and and creative expression.
Their limited series collection in particular represents a bird's eye view as it flies over a manmade landscape.
These intricate designs are made with Merino wool, a thin and soft natural fibre, and are woven in England.
The double cloth blankets are versatile, coming in different earth colours.
By supporting heritage craftsmanship around the world, they ensure the highest quality and uniqueness.
Next generation sustainable furniture
Noo.ma, a polish design brand, makes furniture and home accessories with a transparent and sustainable approach.
Their pieces are colorful, playful and bold, and they are manufactured in ethical factories.
By raising awareness on issues such as corporate social responsibility and transparent supply chains, they intend to lead the positive change in the industry.
They work with local manufacturers and recycled materials, they ship with close to no plastic and they constantly find smart solutions to make their products more eco-friendly.
Through innovative minds and knowledge, original shapes are born in Noo.ma's in-house design studio.
The future of home
Biohm uses bio-based materials that are natural, bio-degradable and regenerative to create organic designs inspired by nature.
Their collection of lampshades named 'Obscure' is handmade in London with an On-demand approach, so that the full life-cycle is under control and no waste is created.
Each lamp uniquely fills lightens up the space, generating an unforgettable experience.
It all starts from organic waste coming from the food and agriculture sectors such as the peel of an orange or used coffee beans.
These are then mixed with a binder and molded into shape.
At the end of the lamps' lives, their materials can be repurposed in the making of a new object or they can be composted.
Biohm researches ways to reduce the industry's impact and implement a circular economy.
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