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Temple Repurposed Canvas iPad Case

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Military iPad defense. $148.00

LA-based Temple Bags make great-looking, utilitarian carry goods from salvaged military canvas. This Repurposed Canvas iPad Case also incorporates brown leather straps and details to nice effect. Besides the padded shoulder strap, handy features include vertical and horizontal viewing stand options and an interior pocket. Guaranteed to beautify over time. ...read more

Environment by Heather Heron Surf Bag

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Reclaimed military fabric board bag. $125.00

The Environment by Heather Heron collection features a nice selection of handcrafted products made from reclaimed and recycled fabrics. One of the coolest is this repurposed military tent surf bag. Also available in surplus Japanese denim, the board bag features salt and sun-resistant hemp rope and recycled, organic leather ties....read more

Killspencer Weekender

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Rugged yet refined travel bag made in the USA from repurposed military fabric. $375.00

If you're into products that ride the line between rugged/refined and vintage/modern, then Killspencer is the bag brand for you. The Los Angeles company's Olive Drab Weekender bag, from their 2011 collection, really hits the nail on the head. Constructed from repurposed military truck tarp used in Desert Storm, this piece is ultra durable, super functional, and sustainable to boot. Made in USA....read more

U.S. Army Launches Net Zero Program

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Military steps up effort to go green.

From solar powered troops tents to biofuel warships, sustainability has become an important part of U.S. military strategy over the past couple years. The latest plan may be the Army's most ambitious yet. The Army is aiming for all bases across the country to become net zero by 2030. In other words, all new buildings must have net zero energy consumption and zero carbon emissions annually. The......read more

Green Marines

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A U.S. military base goes solar.

On the Camp Lejeune Marine Corps base in North Carolina, families are turning to solar panels to heat the water in their homes. Eventually, 900 homes on the military base will have the shiny reflective panels on the roof. By transfering heat via pipes to a water tank that reaches temperatures of 180 degrees fahrenheit, the solar panels can heat around 75% of the water used by families living on......read more

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