Collection: Furoshiki

Furoshiki is a traditional Japanese squire fabric with a thousand-year history. Today, furoshiki has become a popular choice for carrying various items.

It's a reusable, eco-friendly alternative to plastic bags and packaging, and can be tied in different ways to accommodate various shapes and sizes. It's a fun and creative way to carry your belongings while reducing your environmental impact. Traditionally made from silk or cotton, these versatile cloths were a practical and stylish way to transport items. 

  • Groceries

    Use a furoshiki to carry your food items and reduce the use of plastic bags.

  • Lunch

    Wrap your meal, fruits, and drinks in a furoshiki and take it to work or school.

  • Clothing

    Wrap and carry extra clothing like jackets, sweaters, or gym clothes.

  • Furoshiki Gift Wrapping


    Wrap presents in a furoshiki. You can reuse it later for other purposes.

  • Shopping

    Take furoshiki in your bag when going shopping. It's an eco-friendly choice.

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Large Furoshiki

Use it as an eco-bag, a curtain, to decorate your space, as a tablecloth, for carrying clothing items like kimonos and stoles, or even to bring your essentials to the gym.

Large Reversible Furoshiki

Double the beauty, double the function! Serve the same great purposes as the other large furoshiki – eco-bags, curtains, tablecloths, or carrying clothing – with the added charm of beautiful patterns on both sides.

Water-Repellent Furoshiki

Water-repellent furoshiki are a versatile addition to your daily life and outdoor adventures. They can shield your items from rain, serve as grocery bags, picnic tablecloths, and more.

Small Furoshiki

Perfect for elegant gift wrapping, making wine bottles look festive when given as gifts, wrapping bento boxes, books, small accessories, and more.

Lunch Wrap Furoshiki

Great for wrapping lunches, making your bento boxes look delightful, or adding a touch of charm to wine bottles when given as gifts.

Japanese gift-giving tradition

Gift-giving is such an important part of Japanese society. Graduations, weddings, returning from a trip, and even sealing a business deal all call for gift-giving!

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