Rivet & Hide belts are made from high quality bridle leather sourced from Baker's tannery here in the UK. The site in Devon at Hamlyns, Coylton, has been a tannery since Roman times. Heritage leather doesn't come much better than this!
Bark tanned leather has a stong heritage in the UK. The Oak Bark takes over a year to transform the Devon cowhides into the strong and durable leather that it is. Our belts are supplied by Tanner Bates - traditional English leatherworkers.
-5mm thick Bridle Leather by Baker's tannery
-Black oak bark tanned
-Sand-cast Nickel plated full buckle
-Solid brass rivets and tough braided thread
-Made in Devon, England by Tanner Bates
Small: Jeans sizes 28-32 (38" / 97cm length)
Medium: Jeans sizes 32-36 (43" / 109cm length)
Large: Jean sizes 36-40 (47" / 119cm length)
Hamlyn's is Britain’s last remaining oak bark tannery. The slow method of tanning has changed little since the Roman era in the UK. The hides, still raw, are soaked in lime where their pores open and the hairs loosen. Over a period of three months the hides are moved by hand into progressively stronger tanning liquors. The liquors come from soaking oak bark in Devon water to extract the tannins. The sunshine filters into the tanning rooms and the hides are left to hang in the West Country air.
The butt is the thickest part of the skin with the tightest fibres. Bridle butt leather refers to the way the leather is finished at the tannery. Both the flesh and grain side are wax finished. This takes time and is labour intensive and only the best leather gets this treatment due to the costs involved. The flesh side is waxed as it sits on the horse's skin. The leather is strong and extremely durable.
FREE UK delivery on orders over £50.
FREE European delivery on orders over €200.
Standard delivery is €30 for European orders under €200
If you are not completely satisfied with your purchase, you can return it to us within 21 days for an exchange or refund.
For more information, please see our Returns & Exchanges page.
Stage 1: Chest
- Measure from pit to pit and double the reading.
Stage 2: Shoulder
>Measure across the top from one shoulder seam to the other.
Stage 3: Waist
We measure the narrowest part of the garment outer seam to outer seam between the pit and the opening. If, however, the shirt has gussets, the waist will correspond to the the opening measurement.
Stage 4: Opening
Here we take a cross measurement from seam to seam at the bottom of the shirt.
Stage 5: Length
Measure from the top of the shoulder by the collar to the bottom of the garment.
Stage 6: Sleeve
Measure from the top of shoulder seam to the cuff’s edge.