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Lava Mini Travel Towel


Size Guide
Size Chart
Size Chart

Pick Your Color
Maui Green
Stokksnes Black
Caribbean Blue
Rabida Red
  • Small enough to always find a place in your bag, while up to 50% more absorbent than microfiber per square inch. You’ll be prepared for whatever is around the next bend.

    Get wet, sweaty and dirty when you feel the impulse knowing you’ll be able to get clean and dry when it matters. Then, pack it up wet or hang it to dry - no need to worry about it getting stinky because the Lava Mini is naturally antimicrobial.



Ready, set, adventure!

From the trails to the gym, your Lava towel is always ready for what's next.

Mini Towel FAQs

How do I care for my Mini?
It’s simple! Machine or hand wash in water up to 60 degrees with a gentle to medium spin. Tumble dry on low to medium heat.

One of the greatest things about linen is the more you use it the softer and more supple it will become!

Is the Mini quick to dry?
Yes, the Lava Mini dries 14 times faster than your average bath towel! It also dries twice as fast as microfiber per ounce of water absorbed.

Is the Mini packable?
Absolutely! The Lava Mini rolls to the size of a 12oz glass.

How absorbent is the Mini?
Very! The Lava Mini absorbs up to 9 oz of water and up to 50% more water than microfiber towels of the same size!

Should I expect my Mini to shrink when washed?
Shrinkage will depend largely on how you choose to care for your Mini.

Washing in cold water and drying at a low temperature will nearly eliminate shrinking entirely. Washing in warmer water and drying on medium heat* will result in some shrinkage, up to 1-2 inches.

Drying on medium heat will result in an even softer towel.

Do I need to wash my Mini before I use it?
Nope! Your Lava Mini will be ready to use right out of the box. Some people prefer to wash their Lava towels prior to use to further soften the linen and to accomplish the “rumpled” look that is only achieved with premium quality linen.

Lessen your footprint by opting for gear made with natural fibers, not microfibers.

A single piece of synthetic clothing (polyester, lycra, spandex, nylon, rayon) can produce more than 1900 fibers every time it's washed.

"This fact suggests that a large proportion of microplastic fibers found in the marine environment may be derived from sewage as a consequence of washing of clothes. As the human population grows and people use more synthetic textiles, contamination of habitats and animals by microplastic is likely to increase."

Source: Accumulation of Microplastics on Shorelines Worldwide: Sources and Sinks

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