Day Seven work wear has been created to be worn throughout the working week. Combining a sense of refinement and simplicity, d7 combats fast-fashion with slow, made to order production tailored to your specific needs in the hospitality industry. Good for your skin, completely sustainable, and extremely absorbent for those unfortunate yet all too regular spillages, Day Seven has your shifts covered from Monday through to Sunday.
THE BARISTA SHORTS
THE YUKIO SHIRT
THE EASY M' PANT
Customize your order with specific tailor made details.... more text for this?
AUSTRALIAN MADE DREAM...
At first try, I desired to have everything made in Japan, from fabrics down to the cut and sew of a garment. I was so involved in replicating the high standards of clothing construction and craftsmanship of Japan's reliable labels.
I was knee-deep in my research on ‘how to make responsible fashion’ when I was becoming more aware of the inequality and heartbreak of some of the big player-countries in what I was once blind-sighted by a manufacturing monopoly game all playing for the Mayfair and Parklane blues. China was the holder of this corner of the board. The conditions, pay, work-life balance, overall wellbeing, health and safety had me making vows to never contribute to this industrialised exploitation.
I had designed the first collection of day seven, mainly on the trains to and from random destinations around the Kansai region (Osaka, Kyoto, Okayama surrounds). An incredible canvas to draw inspiration from. Japan was merely just another Old Kent Road on the monopoly board with Australia matching it as the brown Whitechapel in the game. We aren’t known as a manufacturing destination. But we used to be. As did japan. The 70’s changed them, it changed a lot of things (I’ve read this so much lately in many different contexts I think I just wanted a reason to write it)