You buy directly from the manufacturer - your belt specialist on the Internet - handcrafted top quality - belt manufacture - all lengths up to 200 cm available
We have been producing high-quality belts made of vegetable-tanned, dyed-through cowhide in thicknesses of 3.5 - 4 mm since 1992. Our leather belts are not composed of layers but cut in one piece from the leather skin. This hide leather is characterized by its robustness, durability and beautiful appearance. So you get a natural product of the highest quality, very comfortable to wear, very durable, a thick and at the same time soft leather. Our leather belts are available in widths of 3 cm, 3.5 cm and 4 cm. All belts are handmade to measure. In our collection you will find a variety of fashionable, classic, historical and unusual belt buckles. In addition to our belt range, we also offer various belt bags, buckles and various fittings and decorative parts.
For us, belts are more than just a piece of leather with a buckle. We interpret our leather belts as a fashionable accessory with practical benefits, which we offer in our own production of the highest quality at a very good price-performance ratio. The belt buckles and the leather colors (black, brown, natural, antique black and antique brown) can all be combined. Simply click on "Details" on the models to see the diverse possibilities.
In our range you will find leather belts for every occasion, from classic suit belts, casual belts for leisure, elegant and fashionable women's and men's belts to historical models that are suitable for medieval attire, as well as jeans belts for everyday wear. Our buckles are made from different materials. In addition to cast iron buckles (zinc), we also offer nickel-free belt buckles, silver-plated buckles and extremely robust models made of solid brass. You can combine these belt buckles with 5 different leather colors to order a tailor-made leather belt for your special needs and tastes. All belts are available in all lengths from child size up to 200 cm.
Belts such as those found today were not always part of the clothes. Soaked birch bark was used as one of the first fastenings for clothing. In the Bronze Age, people who could afford it had chain links made of metal links held together with a hook. The Romans invented the belt buckle and thus the belt that we know today. In the 12th century it became fashionable to wear the belt long and twice wrapped around the body. In the Middle Ages the belt symbolized strength, rule and marital fidelity, and was used by both men and women. During this time the strap end was often knotted behind the buckle and worn as a long belt. Many everyday items were attached to the belt, e.g. Belt bags, spoons, combs, bags and much more. As an expression of wealth and social status, the belts of the nobles were adorned with treasures, e.g. Fittings made of gold and silver, precious stones, glass beads and embroidery, and also served as a sword holder for the lords of the nobility.
In the 16th and 17th centuries, the leather belt lost its importance because it was no longer necessary to hold the clothes together. Other accessories such as sashes were worn instead. Eventually, the belt completely disappeared from women's fashion in 1835. Only in the military did the leather belt remain an important part of clothing, especially in Eastern Europe and Russia. These were often very wide and were worn tightly to emphasize the upper body and the shoulder and to give the impression of strength, masculinity and authority. The belt was so important even in some armies that e.g. the Mongols formed alliances by trading belts with the Allies. The Frankish rulers believed that they only took power when they had the belts of their enemies. It wasn't until 1890 that the leather belt became popular again as a replacement for braces in America. Since then, the belt has become an integral part of fashion and clothing.
Handcrafted leather belts look back on a long tradition. However, the saddler was not the original master of manufacture. In the Middle Ages, craftsmen were organized in strictly divided guilds, whereby the guild's work was determined. The tanner was responsible for the leather production, the belt cutter for the completion of the straps. Buckles, fittings and decorative rivets were made by buckle makers or goldsmiths, depending on the materials used, whether brass, tin, gold, silver and jewels to decorate.