Want to look cool and be planet savvy? These are the sunglasses for you!
The larger square frame will suit both male and female, medium to large faces.
Made from 100% recycled fishing nets that were collected from European waters through end-of-life amnesty schemes and beach and dive based ghost net recoveries, these closed-loop production specs are a one-off purchase lasting a lifetime, a much greener choice than your standard plastic sunglasses.
Saltwater-resistant lenses and components - designed for ocean adventures!
- Lifetime guarantee
- Closed-loop production
- Made from salvaged fishing nets
- Cork case included
- 75% reduced lens weight
- Fully polarised lenses - UVA/UVB 400 protection
- Sustainably sourced materials
- Made in the EU & UK
- Waterhaul are a Social Enterprise
0% virgin plastics
100% recycled monofilament gill nets, which are regarded as the most dangerous form of ghost net due to their likelihood of entanglement and invisible underwater appearance.
Sustainable cork with cotton lining
How To Use
Pop on your face and watch out for the compliments
Overall size guide: medium to large
Lens width: 52.5 mm
Bridge width: 20.5 mm
Arm length: 131 mm
Why We Love Them
Frames come in a dark grey matte, and being 100% recycled, each pair has unique, subtle flecked patterns which allude to their origin.
The square frame shape suits the majority of people.
The lenses feature anti-reflection inner coatings and full UV400 protection proving that you don’t need to compromise when you choose sustainability.
Every pair of Waterhaul's comes with a sustainable cork tri-folding protective case included. The case folds flat when not in use, perfect for keeping in your back pocket.
"We are a social enterprise based in Cornwall, England.
We intercept plastic from our oceans and transform it into high-quality, functional products for adventure and ‘symbols for change’.
“Waste is simply a misallocated resource” – we value ocean plastic as unique material which tells a story.
Every year at least 640,000 tonnes of fishing nets are lost or discarded in the ocean. Samples of plastic waste accumulating in our oceanic gyres reveal 46% of this plastic, by weight, is attributable to fishing gear."