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Boho Global Style Wristlet/Waist Pouch- Fair Trade & Sustainable

$29.99 $35.99

17131

Our bohemian bag is a perfect example of "Old is the new"! Each bag is one of a kind created by talented Thai artist Pranom. She uses vintage Hmong Hill Tribe embroidery combined with repurposed upcycled denim jeans, making your shoulder bag global and sustainable.

With a removable wristband, you can use it as a clutch purse or as a belt bag with a built-in loop on the back for hands-free travel convenience.


  • Each bag is a one-of-a-kind piece!
  • Can be worn as a handbag, wristlet, or waist bag
  • Variations in design, color, and texture are due to the traditional handwork and weave of each woman in the community
  • The repurposed denim also varies in shade and color
  • Sustainable, eco-friendly &  upcycled 
  • 100% Cotton
  • Size: 8.5" W x 5" H x 1" deep
  • Multiple compartments and a zipped pocket
  • Wash in cold by hand
  • Handcrafted by Thai artisan designer Pranom
  • Fair Trade

Why Fair Trade Bags?

Being located in a remote region, finding living wage reliable work is difficult, if not impossible, due to agriculture being the primary source of income. Because of Pranom’s Fair Trade income, she can stay in her village with her family and provide them with the nutrition, healthcare, and education they need. Through your purchases, she can share her beautiful designs and craftsmanship with new admirers across the globe. Each bag makes a difference. Thank you for your support of Pranom and Fair Trade!

What are the Hmong Hill Tribe and Embroidery?

The Hmong (sometimes called the ‘Meo), with an estimated 125,000 living in Thailand, are the second-largest hill tribe and minority group. They tend to be located in higher altitudes and primarily grow rice, corn, and other crops, making reliable income difficult.

The Hmong are world-renown for their time-intensive and unique textile work and embroidering skills. This sewing is called Paj Ntaub (pronounced “pan “dow”) and means flower cloth in Hmong. Their tradition is practiced exclusively by women and is handed down from mothers to daughters. Each pattern has a meaning related to Hmong history and culture, and for generations, these textile designs have been used to pass stories on to their children. Their intricate story cloth embroidery is used to decorate hand-sewn clothes for the Hmong New Year and other celebrations.