Bohemian Hips Hyperion Belt
Hyperion is the minimalist's ultimate utility belt with four perfectly planned pouches. There's a 3 1/2 x 3 1/2 inch square zip pocket with a width of one inch, perfect for loose extras such as keys, change, and chapstick; a magnetic rectangular pocket, sized to fit an iPhone in a protective case; a magnetic 4 x 4 inch pocket, that can hold a cigarette box, cards, and cash; and a small snap pocket that can hold a lighter or chapstick. The belt fastens with two rows of snap buttons, making the adjustment of size easy, and has two rings that hang down to the right and left of the snaps where one can attach carabiners, key chains, or decorative extras.
This belt comes in one size, and fits hips ranging between 34-40 inches (86-102cm)
About the Designer
Bohemian Hips / Wild June is a line of high-end belt bags, utility belts and holsters made from the finest lamb, goat and sheep leathers, antique brass hardware, satin interior linings and recycled rubber. Each piece is designed to shape to the hips and accentuate the natural form of the body. Popular with both women and men, Bohemian Hips creates unique pieces that are sophisticated, edgy and completely functional.
The company is run by California-based entrepreneur, Kimberly Ponniah, who lives such a nomadic life, it is easy to see why she creates the hands-free products she creates. By 30, she’s lived on 5 continents, speaks multiple languages and manages to add a new skill or profession to her repertoire each year. A world traveler since young, Kimberly credits her travels and changing scenery with giving her a constant source of inspiration to pull from. “Every country, every city, has new ideas hiding for you everywhere, you just have to train your eye to look for them.”
All leather merchandise is ethically produced in Indonesia. All canvas and recycled rubber pieces are produced in partnership with the Indian non-profit, Swechha, who use the profits from these endeavors for after school kids programs, reforestation in Delhi, cleaning up the Yamuna River, and teaching job skills to the underprivileged.