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Beige Chino 21 Beige Chino 21 Beige Chino 21 Beige Chino 21 Beige Chino 21

Beige Chino 21

91,67 €

Description :

Description

  • Color: Beige

  • Composition: 100% organic cotton (GOTS)

  • Straight cut

  • Elastic belt for more comfort

  • Two piped pockets on the back

  • Ykk Zipper

  • Buttons in corozo

* Made with love in Portugal *

Nathanaël is 1m86 tall, weighs 76kg and wears a size 32.

Size guide >

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The
chino

In 1846, British army officer Sir Harry Lumsden decided to dye the white military uniforms khaki, a colour made official in 1884. Though originally a military garment used during colonial times, the term «chino» dates back to the beginning of the twentieth-century.

Then made in Manchester, England, the trousers were sold by Chinese merchants to American servicemen in the Philippines. The term «chino» stems from the Spanish words for «Chinese trousers», or «pantalones chinos». After the war, the trousers were made popular in the United States thanks to the servicemen returning home wearing their chino trousers.

Marlon Brando wearing chino trouses in 1949 (credit : Edward Clark) 

/La Citation

Organic cotton certified GOTS

Farmed without GMOs, nor pesticides or chemical fertilisers (agricultural insecticides are replaced by natural fertilisers such as compost, which helps maintain healthy and sustainably productive soil), organic cotton also requires minimal watering since intensive irrigation is not needed.

The Global Organic Textile Standard (GOTS) is the worldwide leading textile processing standard for organic fibres comprising of major social and economical aspects. The broad range of criteria and requirements ensures the organic nature of the textiles, from the harvesting of the raw materials to the manufacturing, the packaging, the labelling and the distribution.

On a social level, the GOTS label asks businesses to inform their employees of the contents of the minimal social criteria while promising them safe and hygienic working conditions. A non-discrimination clause, the prohibition of child labour, the prohibition of violent or inhumane treatment, an ethical code of conduct, as well as decent working conditions and living wages are all required by the certification scheme. 

More information can be found here: www.global-standard.org