Turkish Pattern Reversible All-Weather Floor Mat/Rug
* An additional shipping charge of $5 for 6' x 9' size applies.
- Handcrafted of recycled plastic soda bottles by fair trade artisans
- Holds up to indoor and outdoor use
- Reversible – features the opposite color pattern on the reverse side
- Has a smooth feel, like a woven grass or bamboo mat, but softer and longer lasting
- Stands up to years of use with little sign of wear and tear
- No maintenence – just hose it off to clean!
Make any room more inviting, indoors or out, with our Reversible All-Weather Rugs. These recycled plastic rugs from Mad Mats® are handcrafted by Thai artisans who receive a fair wage for their craft. Made entirely from spent soda bottles, the durable polypropylene stands up to foot traffic in mudrooms, kitchens or anywhere else there are plenty of comings and goings. The rug has a smooth feel, like a woven grass or bamboo mat, but is softer and longer lasting. Multicolor strands in rich, vibrant colors (even more beautiful in person) that endure years of use with little sign of wear and tear. No maintenance required – just hose clean. Reversible. When ordering, please specify large (9'L x 6'W) or small (6'L x 4'W) and rust or aqua. Sizes will vary. Thailand.
Please note: a delivery surcharge of $5 will be applied to your order for the 6' x 9' size.
Please note: a delivery surcharge of $5 will be applied to the order for the 6' x 9' size.
Express delivery not available. Can be shipped within the contiguous U.S. only.
Gift wrap not available.
4'W x 6'L or 6'W x 9'L
"I love my floor mat woven from discarded plastic bottles! It adds a colorful, year-round accent to my deck, and makes the seating area seem like a cozy oasis. It is impervious to the elements, and looks great rain or shine! The fact that it can be hosed down for easy cleaning is an added bonus. This wonderful, durable product supports Fair Trade while finding a good use for those plastic bottles, which might otherwise find their way into the landfill." - Claudia Bonser
As seen in the November 22, 2007 San Francisco Examiner and the November 2007 Good Housekeeping