It’s Friday, and we got some exciting news!
We just got in our new Taaluma bracelets and they look AMAZING!
Even better, these bracelets are made by Refugees in the United States!
So not only do the bracelets fund microloans, they also provide sustainable jobs for Refugees who were forced to leave their homes.
So the question is:
Do the bracelets make you feel gouda inside...
knowing that their meaning is way brie-ond just something you wear on your wrist?
Or do the beautiful colors make your heart want to Sing...
like you are Mali-ve with the sound of music?
By purchasing a bracelet, you help support our team of Refugees...
like Omar, who loves working with all of our colorful fabrics!
And it doesn't stop there!
These bracelets are made from excess tote fabric that would have otherwise been thrown away.
In our mission to make this world a better place and leave it better than we found it, we are striving towards zero-waste throughout our whole production line!
Join us in threading the world together through its awesome fabrics, and giving every last strip of Taaluma fabric an adventure of its own.
Whether you’re an adventu(w)rist, cultu(w)rist, or ecotou(w)rist, here’s to exploring this ir-wrist-ible world...
& to feeling good—because after all, it’s Friday!
-the Taaluma Team
It’s time for a face mask re-fresh...summer is here and your new style awaits!
Our masks are now on sale for $5 each.
Plus, all proceeds will be microloaned to small business owners here in the United States.
Yep, that’s right: masks, microloans, ‘Merica!
The month of May May almost be over..
but we’re not dis-Mayed!
Because we’re grateful that our a-May-zing supporters left us some Aussie-some reviews!
Agriculture is the backbone of Myanmar’s economy.
There are lots of farmers in Myanmar who work hard to support themselves, their families, and their villages with jobs and food.
However, many banks don’t offer capital to farmers for them to purchase enough seeds, equipment, or animals to run their farms efficiently. Due to this, farm productivity in Myanmar is one of the lowest in all of Asia.