About Us

emerybloom is the creation of Art Director, Gareth Emery. Gareth graduated with a Bachelors degree from Falmouth University's renowned Graphic Design course, has worked as an Art Director in Malmö for the last 10 years and now works as Chief Design Officer at Wunderchef. Emerybloom is Gareth's way of going back to his offline roots, working purely with print. Gareth originally from Wales, married his long time love, a Swede, My Hedblom in May 2013. emerybloom is a combination of both surnames. All artwork sold is made either by Gareth, his wife, or his family.

 

emerybloom believes in a green, sustainable future. We use various printing techniques to achieve the quality we demand and try our very best to make sure that we use the best quality eco-papers, eco-friendly inks and recycled packaging to make the company as green as possible. All our products are produced locally in Sweden to reduce our carbon footprint.

 

Our prints are all standard sizes and sold unframed, stamped and wrapped carefully.

 

Happy Customers

We've gathered images from some of our happy customers here!

 

 

Press Coverage

We've been featured on the following:

Sydsvenskan
www.eccomodernstudios.com
www.littlescandinavian.com
www.noorverk.com
www.leblogmademoiselle.com
Scandinathan
www.lapinblu.com
www.scandinaviastandard.com
www.catesthill.com
www.finalyan.se
www.nouw.com/jenniekallenberg
www.lovechicliving.co.uk

 

for more, visit our Pinterest Press page!

 

 

Partners

You can also buy our prints here:

MOD - Amsterdam, Netherlands
NEW-FOUND - South Wales, UK
JUNIQE - Berlin, Germany & Europe
SØCIETY6 - California, USA & Worldwide
REDBUBBLE - San Francisco, Melbourne
CURIOOS - New York, Paris & Worldwide

 

 

Why we use 100% cotton paper

Cotton is grown primarily for the textile industry. For the production of textiles, the first step is a ginning process which removes seeds from the cotton plants. These seeds, a by-product of the textile producing process, are the source of the cotton linters that go to make cotton paper.

 

Being sourced from a recycled by-product of the textile making process, cotton paper can therefore be considered of very low environmental impact as no cotton is grown specifically to make paper. If cotton paper were not made, the linters would be a wasted by-product. Further, the environmental impact of turning cotton linters into paper is no greater than turning wood pulp into paper.

 

Papers made of 100% cotton are today considered the most environmentally friendly of papers. This is not an endorsement of cotton production as an environmentally friendly activity. Rather it is based on the fact that cotton linters are a by-product of the textile production process. The production of cotton paper is therefore environmentally friendly because it produces no additional environmental impact.