Your perfect lightweight solution for carrying your laptop and
all that comes with it. Our design started with accommodating a power supply. A
full width pocket was too big, a half size pocket was too small. We chose two
sizes of pockets, one bigger, one smaller to ensure the bag can carry your
power supply. On the back we put a full width slash pocket for a magazine,
folders or notepad. For laptop protection, we reinforced the padding in the
bottom two corners and right in the middle, so if you accidently set down your
laptop hard, it should stay safe. We put a vertical quilting in our softest
liner fabric on the inside to guide your laptop in and out. Lastly, we padded
the handles and included a shoulder strap. On the bottles 2 bags count, 11-13
bottles get a second life in the outer and inner fabrics.
The Markhor is a large species of wild goat found in northeastern Afghanistan. With large corkscrewing horns reaching 65 inches long and thick fur, Markhors are well-adapted to mountainous terrain.
We name many of our products after endangered animals.
In their support, we donate 10% of our profits to non-profit organizations
helping to create a greensmart planet.
Interior Laptop Dimension: 15.4"x10.4"x1"
Sustainability means building products that last:
That's why we stand behind the quality, craftsmanship and design of every product we make. However, in the unlikely event that you find a defect in materials or workmanship, we will repair or replace the bag. We believe that you don't have to sacrifice good quality for eco-friendliness. Being greensmart means expecting no less.
Giving plastic bottles a second life.
All fabrics used for the GreenSmart Bottles 2 Bags are derived from 100% recycled plastic bottles.
How a plastic bottle became your bag
What makes B2B Green?
The fabric in this product, both the exterior and interior, are derived from 100% post consumer recycled plastic bottles. This process is the end point for the process which begins with the collection of bottles, which become ground up, washed to become fiber, spun into yarn and woven into our fabrics. The overall process also uses less energy than making polyester out of virgin chemicals.