Baringo Messenger Baringo Messenger Baringo Messenger Baringo Messenger
Baringo Messenger
Baringo Messenger
Baringo Messenger
Baringo Messenger

Baringo Messenger


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Baringo Messenger - Black Baringo Messenger - Mocha Baringo Messenger - Blue Baringo Messenger - Olive

Pockets and compartments make this generously proportioned messenger wonderful. Start on the back with a full width slash pocket perfect for folders, an easy access stash pocket on the flap exterior. Under the flap you'll find a broad organization pocket in a front compartment, the main body compartment, with another couple of slash pockets and in the back, a separately padded laptop bay (fits up to 15.6"). And it wouldn't be complete if we did not call out the end pockets as well for cellphone or water bottle, the handle for easy pickup and the 31 plastic bottles that won't be in landfill that instead are the fabrics of the bag.

  • Height: 12"
  • Width: 16"
  • Depth: 6"
  • Weight: 1.5 lbs
  • Volume: 1110 cu. In.
  • Interior Laptop Dimension: 10"x15"x1"

Exterior/Interior Color:

  • Black/Orange
  • Ocean Blue/Orange
  • Olive/Gray
  • Mocha/Gray

The Baringo is the second most endangered giraffe subspecies with only a few hundred members. They are named after the Lake Baringo area of Kenya.

We name our products after endangered animals. In their support, we donate 10% of profits to non-profit organizations helping to create a greensmart planet. 

Sustainability means building products that last:
That's why we stand behind the quality, craftsmanship and design of every product we make. However, in the unlikely event that you find a defect in materials or workmanship, we will repair or replace the bag. We believe that you don't have to sacrifice good quality for eco-friendliness. Being greensmart means expecting no less.

What makes B2B Green?
The fabric in this product, both the exterior and interior, are derived from 100% post consumer recycled plastic bottles. This process is the end point for the process which begins with the collection of bottles, which become ground up, washed to become fiber, spun into yarn and woven into our fabrics. The overall process also uses less energy than making polyester out of virgin chemicals.