The very best are sequins. It’s actually ingrained in our nature to enjoy shiny, sparkling objects. According to evolutionary biologists, this is because in order to survive, our ancestors had to find fresh water, which required them to develop an awareness of light refracting off of its surface.
We have access to drinkable water at our fingertips in the modern world. Therefore, we channel this need for survival into sequin-covered miniskirts, tutus, and high heels. But when your sequin-covered dress eventually wears out—and let’s face it, you’ll only wear it a few times because it’s so dramatic—it will be thrown out in the garbage.
Traditional plastic sequins won’t biodegrade, so they’ll sit in a landfill for hundreds of years. There will be a lot of sequins swept into the water.Before you throw your hands in the air, consider whether it is worthwhile to live in a world where sequins are not permitted.
The biodegradable sequins are constructed of a plant-based plastic that may be composted with regular household waste or just thrown away in the trash.
These sequins are made of plastic that truly biodegrades and can be composted with your cucumber and carrot stumps! The biodegradable sequins have been in research for a while, but we are now absolutely satisfied with our sequin prototypes and are excited to report that they are currently in production.
The Global Plant-Based Sequin market accounted for $XX Billion in 2022 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2023 to 2030.
A revolutionary piece of clothing launch by Stella McCartney uses plant-based sequins.The fashion designer used Biosequin to create a sleeveless jumpsuit in collaboration with sustainable start-up Radiant Matter.The non-toxic, biodegradable substance is created from cellulose derived from plants.
It doesn’t employ any metals, minerals, artificial colorants, or pigments. The fashion sector’s’massive’ contribution to the global plastic crisis has been criticized by McCartney’s parent company, LVHM.
Additionally, synthetic clothing is the source of about 35% of the microplastics dumped into the world’s oceans.This worry is shared by Radiant Matter, which claims that sequins and glitter leak into our environment, posing risks to human and planetary health.
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