Explore the world of Dunsel's Sail Bags. Each bag is made from upcycled, re-manufactured materials. We use discarded sailboat sails as a shell for our bags, and use a variety...
Demand more, use less
Our products are handcrafted from worn and discarded sailboat sails. We use this material because it already exists. Instead of contributing to the infinite consumption and demand for virgin materials, you can expect durable, quality, and sustainable goods without sacrificing the environment.
Since our inception we are proud to have recovered over 2500lbs of plastic, textile waste.
The Zag Pack
The new and improved architecture for The Duffel Bag. The main changes coming to this bag are the use of diagonal alignement of the zipper and shoulder carrying strap. This way the bag can more naturally fit the contours and shape of the human body. This bag was designed in conjunction with product development students in the Jim Moran College.
"I've owned two beach bags for around a year and have been thrilled with how well they've held up. They're cute, durable and easy to wash!"
"I love it! I use it as a makeup bag and it’s the perfect size! I love that it’s tough and easy to clean. Also that it’s made of recycled sails from right here in Florida!"
"I love the white crispness of the sail fabric and, of course, the GARNET handles and trim!! "
We have no choice
Over 22,000 tons of plastic makes its way to the oceans. Every day.
We create solutions that actively combat the threat of plastic in our environment.
We are convinced that any effort is better than none, and we hope to inspire others through our sustainably driven business.
By looking to the sea
We witnessed the countless issues arising from marine waste, so we tracked the materials that were contributing to this issue. Sailboat sails stuck out as they were readily available and consistently being thrown away. We developed a process to re-manufacture this materials into beautiful, functional, new products.
To save our home
Plastic pollution has been wreaking havoc on essential environments for too long. The harsh reality of mass consumerism contributes significantly to this problem. By recovering these wasted materials, we are redirecting their typical flow, and we are protecting the places we call home.