The Kuredu jammer from Fourth Element are longer length stretch swimming shorts in midnight blue. The shorts are made using high quality stretch fabric including ECONYL®, a yarn made from recycling waste including ghost fishing nets rescued from the ocean. With UV protection, greater chlorine and salt resistance than many other swimwear fabrics, the shorts make an ideal choice for skins swimming or underneath a wetsuit.
Features - Longer length swimming shorts for men - Drawcord fastening - UV protection UPF 50+ - Improved chlorine and salt resistance - 4-way stretch premium Italian LYCRA® (78% ECONYL® recycled Nylon and 22% xtra life™ LYCRA®) - Lining: 88% Polyester, 18% Elastane. - Compostable packaging made with non-GMO certified sustainable cassava starch
Sizing For sizing information please click here - If we do not have your size, please feel free to contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will see what we can do.
Care instructions Machine washable at 30°C
The maker Fourth Element began as a diving company who set out to design high quality clothing with a simple, diving orientated style. Outdoor swimmers are starting to purchase the brand due to the quality, design and environmental commitment of the company.
Fourth Element are committed to doing everything they can to preserve oceans for the future and with this in mind introduced their Ocean Positive range of swimwear and products. Ocean Positive products were originally conceived a from recycled ghost nets and other discarded waste – turned into ECONYL® yarn to use in their swimwear and rashguards. They are constantly reviewing their products to add more sustainable fabrics and ensuring anything created is thoughtfully considered for its environmental impact.
Examples of Fourth Elements sustainable practices include: - Products are packaged in compostable or FSC certified paper bags or cardboard. - Their headquarters in Cornwall is entirely powered by solar power. - Organic waste is composted on site allowing them to test the claims of compostability by packaging suppliers. - Wetsuits which cannot be repaired or sold are either donated to charitable groups such as those introducing wounded servicemen and women to scuba diving and surfing, or scout troops, or they are re-purposed by local groups into book bags as part of a local young enterprise programme. - They have their milk delivered in glass bottles from the local dairy.