Can you return ripped Levis?

Can you return ripped Levis?

All products have a 2-year warranty against manufacturing and material defects (outside of normal wear and tear). If you feel your garment is defective, send it back to us along with a completed Warranty Return Form and we’ll inspect it.

How long should Levi’s last?

I’ve never purposely wear-tested a single pair of modern Levis … simply because I always have a drawer full of them. I would suspect your average pair, worn and washed an average amount, would last at least four to five years. At which point they will have acquired a nice “patina” of wear in all the right places …

Why do my Levis keep ripping?

This is a very common problem! Fabric is worn down by friction, and the friction of your thighs rubbing together as you move throughout the day, is slowly wearing on the fibers of your jeans. Eventually this causes them to tear, and your left with rips in your favorite jeans.

Can I return Levi’s without tags?

Items must be in original condition; unwashed and unworn. Items must have all tags attached. Return request must be initiated within 14 days after receiving.

What kind of warranty does Levi Strauss have?

At Levi Strauss & Co., we stand behind the quality of our products and want every purchase to be a positive experience. All products have a 2-year warranty against manufacturing and material defects (outside of normal wear and tear).

Is there a lifetime warranty on Levi’s jeans?

Here’s something I didn’t know: Levi’s offers a lifetime warranty on their jeans. Now: lifetime warranty doesn’t mean that they’ll replace jeans for YOUR lifetime. It means the lifetime of the jeans. So you can’t replace worn-out jeans this way.

What kind of jeans does Levi Strauss Make?

LEVI STRAUSS & CO. © 2015 The new study, initiated in 2013, looked at three LS&Co. products: a pair of Levi’s®501®jeans, a pair of Levi’s®Women’s jeans, and a pair of Dockers®Signature Khakis.

What was the life cycle of Levi Strauss?

Levi Strauss & Co. ( LS&Co.) conducted the apparel industry’s first lifecycle assessment (LCA) study in 2007 to assess the entire lifecycle impact of a core set of products. The study focused primarily on the company’s U.S. operations and uncovered that the greatest water and energy impact was in two areas: cotton cultivation and consumer care.