[BKxTSL] Travel for Life Wallet // Sumi (Passport)

Sold Out
Unit Price

[TSLxBK] Travel for Life Wallet is Baum-kuchen's original artifact made in collaboration with The Superior Labor.

This artifact was inspired by our desire to use Traveler's Notebook in everyday life and our appreciation for The Superior Labor's incredible craftsmanship. This wallet can be used as a stand-alone artifact or incorporated in your Traveler's Notebook PASSPORT seamlessly.

The left panel features 2 credit card size pockets and one large lateral pocket, which is great for keeping your cash or receipt. The right panel comes with a leather pocket with a sturdy zipper and another hidden pocket underneath the leather pocket. The wallet is perfectly sized to fit in TN Passport when you wrap the wallet around one refill notebook. 

On the leather, you will see our signature "Travel for Life" brass plate. Canvas will get softer, and leather will be caramelized as they age. I hope you enjoy witnessing the wallet grow with you over time. 

All materials are carefully sourced in Japan, and they are made in The Superior Labor maker's studio in Okayama prefecture, where they turned an old elementary school into a unique workshop space. You can check out more photos of how their Engineer Shoulder Bag looks over time on our blog post: [Metamorphosis] The Superior Labor Shoulder Bag / new vs. + 2yrs.  

See: more Traveler's Notebook  and Superior Labor

Material: leather, canvas, brass
Please be advised that the true paint/canvas color can slightly vary depending on your screen.

TSL artifacts are handmade with love and care by The Superior Labor in Okayama, Japan. The TSL team works diligently to honor leather as organic material, making sure to minimize production waste. As a result, some of the TSL artifacts feature natural markings such as scars, blemishes, wrinkles. We hope you enjoy all of the characters for many years ahead as leather ages and patinas.

Designed by: Baum-kuchen in California in collaboration with The Superior Labor

Made by: The Superior Labor in Okayama, Japan