9 Products


Waterhaul are a social enterprise company based in Cornwall, England.

They 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.

Fishing related debris are particularly harmful in our oceans due to their tendency to entangle marine life and damage seabed habitats, such as kelp beds and coral reefs. In a phenomenon known as ‘ghost fishing’, the entangled carcasses of trapped marine life will attract more species, resulting in further potential entanglements. As these discarded nets are produced from plastic, they will not degrade, persisting in the ocean to catch and kill marine life indefinitely.

Showing products 1 to 9 of 9
Waterhaul - Fitzroy

These bold sunglasses are super cool looking and made from recycled fishing nets. They also come with a free hard, flat-fold case, made from sustainably sourced cork. The broad frame of waterhaul's Fitzroy sunglasses is well suited to a wider face.

Waterhaul - Harlyn

These rounder smaller framed sunglasses are, cute, sustainable and bang on trend. The Waterhaul Harlynis made from 100% recycled fishing nets from Cornwall. The frame takes on its aqua seaglass appearance entirely from the original pigments in the recycled material.

Waterhaul - Pentire Slate Blue Mirror

Rectangular unisex frame that suits most medium and large faces. Made from 100% recycled polypropylene trawl nets and lines.

Waterhaul Adventure Knife

This item is only available as an in-store purchase.

Waterhaul Beach Cleaners Knife

This product is only available to purchase in the shop

Waterhaul Glasses Adjustable Retainer Strap

Sustainable sunglasses / glasses retainer strap hand-made from fishing nets recovered from beach cleans of the Cornish coastline.