The street is a hard place to conduct business, but it’s a way of life you’ve become very good at keeping. Two coppers jingle in the pouch hanging from your Twin Belt, but by the end of the day you’re determined to increase the lot to a gold or two. A good card game and a poor ol’ sap is all it takes.
On your way to your regular spot you pass a lovely lady in a fine dress. You may be a ruffian, but with your candid smile you give the lady a tip of your fanciful top hat. She looks flattered, which is a good distraction...because now you’ve got a silver to add to the copper in your pouch.
This bestselling Epic Armoury Twin Belt is a stylish and durable leather belt fashioned from two slimmer belts merged into one. Made from two buffalo-leather straps and stitched together by leather braces in an ornate pattern, this belt has a truly medieval look.
The two braces are fitted with brass D-rings for attaching or suspending bags and other equipment. Usable by a large variety of shapes and sizes due to its long 40 cm belt-tongues and nine punched holes, this belt is a perfect solution for anyone’s kit. With its simple style and rings, the belt is both functional and stylish, and can be used by lords or peasants--no matter race or culture.
Available in Brown, Black, Red, Blue, and Green. One size fits all.
Historically made from cut lengths of leather sewn together Belts have been documented for male clothing since the Bronze Age between 3200–600 B.C. More commonly a male fashion item, with the exception of the Middle Ages
Natural leather products are very durable, but require regular maintenance with leather care products to stay flexible and to increase life-time. Make sure your leather products are kept dry when stored. Let wet leather dry naturally before treating. If frequently wet and dry, increase frequency of maintenance.
Clean by removing dirt with a hard brush, then gently rub on leather soap with a clean, damp cloth until the leather appears clean. Remove soap with a separate damp cloth to wipe away any soap residue and then use a dry cloth to wipe away any remaining water from the leather.
You should always condition leather after cleaning, since the soap will have removed some of its natural oils. Treat the leather with mink oil, olive oil, or beeswax polish with a clean cloth, gently rubbing a small amount of oil or polish in circles into the leather. Allow the leather to soak in the oil before wiping the leather with a final clean cloth to remove any excess residue.