Razer launches clothing line made with plastics collected from the oceans

Razer, the world’s leading brand of products aimed at the gamer audience, has just launched Kanagawa Wave, a clothing line made from recycled plastics collected from the oceans. The limited collection features a stylized drawing of the work of art “The Great Wave of Kanagawa”, recreated to highlight the problem of pollution of the seas.

The new products can be purchased exclusively by RazerStore.com, in the countries where the online store is present, which is not the case in Brazil. Sales start at 3 pm on April 7. The 1,337-piece collection includes a sweatshirt, a short-sleeved T-shirt, a tank top, shorts and a cap and is all made from recycled plastic fabric.

Photos: Disclosure / Razer


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This is Razer’s second initiative related to protecting the environment. The first #GoGreenWithRazer action, recently announced and still in progress, is the Conservation Program led by Razer’s mascot Sneki Snek, which has already surpassed its initial goal of preserving 100,000 trees and now aims to reach the 1 million saved units mark . The company’s goal is to use 100% renewable energy by 2025, with all products using recycled or recyclable components by 2030. In addition to becoming a 100% carbon-free company in 2030.

For each piece of the collection that is sold, Razer will finance the recovery of 1 kg of marine plastic

Prices for items in the Kanagawa Wave collection:

  • Razer Kanagawa Wave Zip Hoodie (moletom): US$149.99 | € 159.99
  • Razer Kanagawa Wave Tee (camiseta): US$ 89.99 | € 99.99
  • Razer Kanagawa Wave Tank Top (regata): US$ 69.99 | € 79.99
  • Razer Kanagawa Wave Shorts (bermuda): US$ 79.99 | € 89.99
  • Razer Kanagawa Wave Cap (cap): US $ 49.99 USD | € 59.99

Through these and future initiatives, Razer wants to engage and unite the gaming community to help preserve nature and ensure that the world is a place where everyone can continue to play.


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Plastic harms and threatens marine life and the food chain, and is one of the worst polluters today. A study by Breaking the Plastic Wave (Breaking the Plastics Wave) predicts that if urgent measures are not taken, the volume of plastic entering the ocean could reach 600 million tons in 2040. Recycle and replace plastic are small steps that can make a difference.

Source: Razer

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