To-Go Ware 2-Tier Recycled Cotton Carrier Bag makes it even easier to take your 2-Tier Stainless Steel Food Carrier with you! To-Go Ware's new recycled cotton bags allow you a hands-free option for your carrying your lunch. The product is woven from cotton scraps collected from recycling sites throughout Ghaziabad, India, then dyed with natural dyes, cut and sewn. With an adjustable strap and added insulation, this carrier bag is essential accessory to keep you good to go. So if you are riding your bike or the subway, it makes it that much more convenient. Plus, it has a pocket to hold your utensil set!
These bags are woven from cotton scraps collected from recycling sites throughout Ghaziabad, India, then dyed with natural dyes, cut and sewn. The result is this hip, convenient carrier bag made of reclaimed materials kept out of the landfills, creating an even lower environmental impact for your life on-the-go!
The cotton carrier bag can be put in the washing machine, but To-Go Ware does not recommend that you put it in the dryer, and instead should be air dried.
To-Go Ware understands the interconnected and interdependent issues of social, economic and environmental justice - this understanding guides all of their business decisions. To-Go Ware seeks to continually examine the resources and privileges they have as a company operating in the Global North and how their business practices impact the lives of people around the world. To-Go Ware is committed to creating equitable and respectful business relationships with companies locally and abroad. To-Go Ware gives preference to business partnerships with companies owned and operated by women or other traditionally marginalized groups, as well as small businesses.
Additionally, they believe in and support the Principles of Environmental Justice adopted by the delegates to the First National People of Color Environmental Leadership Summit (1991), as well as the Bali Principles of Climate Justice developed by an international coalition of groups gathered in Johannesburg for the Earth Summit (2002).