Jenny Netten – Wear the world’s change
Makes your clothing circular
Your clothing means the world to people
Jenny Netten Circular delivers almost 100% RPET circular clothing, bags and other designs to you and other people, who have a heart for their earth and its people. Our products are painted with CO2, without water and chemicals. They are made by social workers that were disapproved by the labour market because of physical abilities. They are multifunctional, stylish, have a great touch, reflect positive international awareness and clean the Earth.
You do not have to worry about contributing to water contamination, water waste & RPET plastic in nature environments. You are contributing to reducing textile waste; convert CO2 to raw material used to paint the textile & a positive change in the textile industry.
Create a positive look from colleagues and competitors, enjoy the cleaner environment and make use of personal advice or our other services. We are ready for your style!
Jenny Netten is an entrepreneur who is very passionate and with her perseverance follows her heart and her dream. Building from a linear economy is the power to convert the transition to a circular economy. Her dream which is shared by many other people and partners is to make circular clothing in Rotterdam possible for everyone and to provide other countries with the same problems the solution to convert their plastic into circular and recyclable clothing.
What I Offer
We offer circular clothing for an affordable price. The clothing can be adjusted to the price and vice versa. Our clothes are made with great care for the people, employees and the environment. They are made from PET plastics and dyed with CO2. The color range is limitless!
We offer a number of assocoires that can be custom made or ordered as they are. The clothing can be adjusted to the price and vice versa. Our assecoires are made with great care for the people, employees and the environment.
You can create your own design & product or customize the products with your brand. You decide, we deliver.
What I Do
Personal Clothing, Accessories, Personal Branding
Dive in the chain
How It Works
A glimpse in the future
When I am walking in Rotterdam, from the South of the city across the bridge to the Centre, I see clean water, electric boats in the harbor, fresh air fills my lungs and happy people everywhere I look. In the Rijn-harbor lays the completed floating park, we are enjoying clear non-polluted water on the city-beach. Not a sign of the plastic soup, only fish and birds come by. We are part of the world’s circular economy.
How are we going to create this beautiful future world together?
Dresscode010 has her goal to complete the supply chain’s circle and convert plastic waste to textile. For decades are we active in the textile and fashion industry, from production to sales.
We want to make a difference. We distinguish ourselves and let our voice speak. We make the difference because our vision is bound by the fate of our planet as well as our own Rotterdam where people unintentionally ended up on the sidelines. Here in the harbor of Rotterdam we have the space, logistic lines and facilities to transport efficiently. With local entrepreneurs & partners working on the infrastructure for Rotterdam, where we convert the transition from the linear economy to the circular economy. We want to pass on a better world to our next generation. We start to convert the plastic soup floating in our oceans, to circular fashion.
Why would you bring plastic into the textile industry?
The textile industry is polluting more than most people are aware of. With the change to circular fashion, the products can be converted back to the raw materials and create an entirely new fashion line. All advantages, without the disadvantages below.
The main environmental impact in the textile industry is manifested by the discharge of high amounts of chemical loads into the receiving environment. Other important elements are high chemical and water use, energy consumption, air pollution, solid waste and odor formation The fashion industry is one of the biggest in the world, accounting for 2% of global Gross Domestic Product (GDP). Unfortunately, it’s also now one of the biggest polluters in the world—second only to oil. The reason? Fast fashion. Globally, we now consume about 80 billion new pieces of clothing every year—400% more than we were consuming just two decades ago. Paradoxically, the more we love buying clothes, the more we seem to love either not wearing them or disposing of them—the average UK shopper only wears 70 per cent of what’s in their wardrobe and throws out 70 kilograms of textile waste annually. 85% of all textiles thrown away in the US – roughly 13 million tonnes in 2017 – are either dumped into landfill or burned. … And globally, an estimated 92 million tonnes of textiles waste is created each year and the equivalent to a rubbish truck full of clothes ends up on landfill sites every second. Even the simple act of washing synthetic clothes is harmful—according to a 2011 study, a single synthetic garment can generate more than 1900 micro plastic fibres in one washing machine cycle. This is why we test our clothing in the release on microplastics to minimize that amount and keep searching for affordable washmachine – options to filter out any microparticles from synthetic clothes as well as recyclable clothes.
Various parties take from the plastics in the ocean. Among them are “Ocean Cleanup” and “Bek en Verburg” in collaboration with “KIMO International Maritime”, who also ship the fisherman and shipping waste to Rotterdam. The plastics are separated and “Groen Collect” shreds the plastic for transport. The shredded plastics are converted to raw materials and turned into granules. From these granules yarn is spun. With the 3D knitting machine these yarns are woven into textile that is then dyed with CO2 extracted from our atmosphere. No water or chemicals are used in this process. With these textiles we collectively get to work with local entrepreneurs in Rotterdam. The final step is to apply a deposit, just as with plastic PET bottles, to complete the circle. This means that the customer returns the clothing, bags or other products to the store and receives a discount code to buy another product.
We want to build a factory in the harbor of Rotterdam to completely localize this process and fulfill our “Glimpse in the future”. Because we are relying on volunteers, donations are more than welcome.
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