Kayadua

Oso Bag

$125.00

The production takes a slow fashion approach where the KAYADUA pieces are often made by hand (and can take a day to weeks of production time on one piece). These pieces are made to order to encourage responsible consumption and production.

When you purchase this bag you help create job opportunities in Ghana. Kayadua employs 9 BIPOC employees.

To create job opportunities in Ghana.

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Full Description

OSO is a tunnel bag with an aura of voluminous shape. It has one compartment in the interior to store small purses, mobile phones and all your small everyday essentials. It is made in satin, organza, organdy and cotton fabric. 90% of Oso is made from dead stock fabric.

The bag is designed with adjustable straps so it can either either be hanged over the shoulder, crossbody and as a hand bag.

Measurements:

Height of the tunnel: 10 inches

Diameter of the tunnel base: 6 inches

Handle straps: 27 inches each

Colors: Red, Off-White, Black, Leopard Print

Material : Satin, Organza, Organdy, Cotton

CARE:

Wash gently

Iron with low heat

Lay flat and spread out when not in use for volume and shape

Additional information

Weight 3 kg
Dimensions 25 × 15 × 70 cm
Colour

Black, Leopard, Off White, Red

Country of Origin

Ghana

Materials

Cotton, Organdy, Organza, Satin

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Vendor Information

  • Store Name: Kayadua
  • Vendor: Eyiwaa Gold
  • Address: Alafia Street -
    Adenta Municipality
    Accra
    Greater Accra
    Ghana
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true cost

$125.00 + $1.50 Tree Donation

Your Impact

The Problem

Ghana is faced with 12% youth unemployment and more than 50% underemployment, both higher than overall unemployment rates in Sub-Saharan African countries. Despite major investments by both government and private sector, this challenge will intensify if job opportunities remain limited.

In Ghana, a major recipient of the world’s second-hand clothing, the problem has reached a breaking point. While this West African country has enjoyed a flourishing second-hand clothes market for more than half a century, the deluge of worn garments arriving there is overwhelming the country’s infrastructure.

A significant percentage of the clothing sent to the main market, Kantamanto — one of the largest second-hand clothing markets in the world — is unsaleable. And without the systems in place to recycle it, around 40 per cent of the used clothes imported into the country ends up rotting in landfill sites. More than 50 tonnes a day are being discarded, and many items are being dumped on wasteland and beaches and then finding their way into the sea.

The Solution

Kayadua hires 9 BIPOC employees that are paid a fair wage. Kayadua does not employ anyone below 18 years. Most of the production is in-house so there is a one on one relationship with everyone involved in the production stages.

40% of Kayadua product does the following

  • Uses upcycled material
  • Uses recycled materials
  • Uses deadstock materials
  • Reuses offcuts
  • Minimizes textile waste through design/cutting