Arhaus has partnered with the Seaqual Initiative to create a brand new material assortment made out of upcycled marine plastic.
BOSTON HEIGHTS, Ohio – In honor of Earth Day later this month, Arhaus, a family-owned residence furnishings firm specializing in artisan-crafted furnishings and residential items, is reaffirming its 35-year sustainability dedication by forging new and multi-year partnerships to assist constructive and lasting change.
“We selected day one which we’d by no means use wooden harvested from the rainforest, and our dedication to sustainability has grown yearly,” stated John Reed, Arhaus CEO and co-founder.
The corporate is unveiling a brand new material assortment designed in collaboration with Seaqual Initiative, a world group working to fight marine plastic air pollution. The gathering is made out of upcycled marine plastic and consists of 16 ocean-inspired shades and patterns. It’s now accessible on a variety of frames, together with sofas, sectionals, and chairs which are handcrafted by upholstery artisans in North Carolina.
Arhaus has additionally launched a brand new partnership with Habitat for Humanity Worldwide in an effort to divert waste from landfills, encouraging prospects throughout the nation to donate gently used furnishings, home equipment, residence items, and constructing supplies to Habitat ReStore areas all through the U.S. which then makes use of these proceeds to assist construct or enhance houses within the U.S. and all over the world.
“House means greater than it ever has earlier than. Along with serving to preserve furnishings out of landfills, we’re excited to assist Habitat for Humanity’s important mission of guaranteeing everybody has a good, secure, inexpensive place to name residence,” stated Reed.
The corporate has additionally pledged to plant one million bushes within the subsequent 10 years in collaboration with ongoing associate American Forests, the nation’s oldest nonprofit conservation group. Up to now, the model has planted greater than 100,000 bushes within the U.S., most not too long ago in Eldorado Nationwide Forest in California.