Dirty deals on Summer t-shirts, tanks, dresses, great basics, accessories and sunshiney treasures! We will be RAFFLING a dope prize – you’re very own vintage denim jacket personalized with patches and pins from street style hounds NO FUN PRESS & Rosehound Apparel. Get a raffle ticket with any purchase.
As always, treats and lemonade will be served alongside the Saturday deals. Hope to see you there!
Filthy Rebena Vintage
177 Dundas St., London, Ontario N7A 3X9
Friday, September 9th
10:00 AM – 6:00 PM
For the human body, death is only the beginning. These meat sacks of ours are hothouses of chemicals, and not just the good kind. Pesticides, flame retardants, heavy metals, and other environmental toxins we’ve picked up in life continue to leach into the mortal coil long after we’ve shuffled off. Current cremation techniques don’t help, either. Fumes expelled during incineration are chock-full of carcinogens such as carbon monoxide, nitrogen oxide, and sulfur oxide, not to mention mercury from dental fillings. And let’s not even talk about the ingredients found in embalming fluid. The solution? Mushrooms, or more specifically, a mushroom-infused burial suit that accelerates decomposition of the body while neutralizing the pollutants within. In short, it turns corpses into compost.
Composed of 100 percent organic cotton, the Infinity Burial Suit is a garment that’s been years in the making. Visual artist and MIT graduate Jae Rhim Lee spent the better part of a decade experimenting with different strains of fungi.
“We are using two different types of mushrooms edible and mycorrhizal,” Lee explained on her website. “Edible mushrooms are scientifically proven decomposers. These mushrooms break down material by emitting enzymes. The mycorrhizal mushrooms deliver nutrients to plant roots.”
By seeding the suit with these mushrooms, Lee is tapping into a documented process known as mycoremediation to degrade contaminants or otherwise render them inert.
“These various processes only provide positive benefits that save energy and resources,
improve the soil, and enrich plant life,” Lee said.
Through Coeio, the company she founded, Lee is already taking orders for the suit, which costs $1,500 and comes in three sizes in your choice of black or natural.
Soon there will even be options for pets, from the smallest hamster to the largest Great Dane. “The end result is the most dignified and ecological way to say goodbye to your beloved pet,” Lee said.
Filthy Rebena is stoked to be carrying Rosehound Apparel. Rosehound Apparel is a Toronto flair company where the love of flowers and the 90’s run deep. Rosehound is a Filthy favorite and you’ll find some of it available in our London shop for purchase. Below are some of the examples of pins and patches we are currently carrying.
Sorry, I’m not sorry – for the forever unapologetic.
Need a bold statement to leave behind when you exit a room? Look no further, for we have the perfect vintage-inspired patches to put on the back of your denim jackets and shorts!
Near, far, wherever you are…carry nineties heartthrob young Leo on you with this charming enamel pin. 🙂 To see the rest of Filthy’s Rosehound collection, stop on into the shop! You won’t be disappointed!
Fishnet collection and recycling program developed and run by Bureo
Designed in collaboration with Karun, an eyewear company based in Chile, all three styles in the “Ocean Collection” comprise 100 percent traceable and recycled nylon from nets collected via Net Positiva, a first-of-its-kind fishnet collection and recycling program developed and run by Bureo’s own team.
Ocean Collection $139
“For every pair of glasses purchased, Bureo will be able to further expand this community-based fishnet collection and recycling program, while generating funds for programs that empower coastal communities most affected by plastic pollution,” the company said.
Ocean Collection $139
But the collection’s unique composition has other benefits, too, according to the firm. Compared with virgin-plastic eyeglasses, Bureo’s recycled frames generate roughly 70 percent fewer greenhouse-gas emissions, thanks in part to a mechanical processing technique that uses no chemicals and minimal water to melt the nets into pellets.
Ocean Collection $139
“This greatly differs from a ‘chemical recycling process’ which not only creates a waste byproduct but also requires heavy chemicals and water to break down the nets and return them to a form of nylon which can be made into thread for soft goods like clothing, swimwear and shoes,” Bureo said.
Priced at $139 apiece, the sunglasses are available for sale online at shop.bureo.co, as well as at Pilgrim Surf + Supply in Brooklyn, Sawyer Land & Sea Supply in Santa Cruz, Calif., and Patagonia stores worldwide.