Cosmetics made of coffee grounds or fruit stones

Upcycle-small.jpgUpcircle makes cosmetics from by-products of the food industry: coffee grounds, fruit stones, peels or date seeds include active principles that are beneficial for the skin and can be repurposed into creams, serum and scrubs.

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Ecoresponsible and solidarity-based upcycled design


The solidarity-based design studio Les Résilientes allows reintegration through economic activity by using already existing resources, coming from in the frame of a partnership initiated in January 2020. The brand delivers 2,5 tons of furniture and objects per year, which are no longer in use in its showroom to ensure they will be upcycled

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Recyclable and responsible bridalwear


Lee Klabin creates sustainable bridalwear, intended to be disassembled into chic dresses, throws and jackets. They are designed with longevity in mind in order to avoid them to be cast away in a box collecting dust the day after.

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Vintage luxury garments upcycled into unique pieces

Age-Paris-small.jpgÂge Paris reinterprets vintage or luxury second-hand clothes into timeless and sustainable fashion.

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Second-hand platform of dead stocks from LVMH's houses


It is through its incubator for new projects DARE(*) that LVMH has supported the launching of the Nona Source platform, which re-values deadstock material from the luxury brands of the group. The prices displayed on the website range between 5€ and 50€ per meter and orders can be placed only by stylists and fashion designers.

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Ethical jewellery inspired by the pack ice

Capucine-Huguet-bijoux-small.jpgAfter a trip in the Arctic, Capucine Huguet has created a jewellery collection inspired by the shapes of the glaciers, the crevasses, the erosion and the ice melting process. Raw materials are recycled 18 carat gold and 925 Silver. Every piece is handmade.

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Ethical jewelry with unusual incrusted fragments, collected on beaches

Lauren-bijoux-small.jpgAfter having worked as a psychomotor therapist for eighteen years where she helped patients to regain the use of their limbs through creative leisure, Laure Morin decided to create a jewelry collection, incrusted with everything that she could find on a beach or in the forest.

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