Sato is a kimono-style robe, unisex and one size fits all! The design is inspired by the traditional kimonos of Japan, and the trend for layering.

Sato has:

  • patch pockets

  • belt loops

  • a contrasting shoulder and front band

  • a loose drape for a comfortable fit


One size fits all. Sato is available in any of my African or floral fabrics. Check out the galleries below, and send me the name of the fabric you like during checkout.

Each fabric is exclusive to you and your piece, as well as being bespoke to your measurements - so every piece of clothing is completely unique.  

Click each image to read their individual stories - where they’re from, their sustainability stories, and the ethics behind their production.

Styling Tip

Sato was made for layering, so treat it like a summer coat - and with the pockets, you don’t even need a bag. It looks great paired with monochrome clothes as in the photos, but also works well with complementing colours.

How to Order

Choose your fabric from the gallery below!

If you can’t decide or need some help, just let me know. If you have a favourite colour, this can help me narrow down a selection for your piece. 

Please allow up to two weeks to complete your Sato robe, plus delivery. I’ll keep you updated throughout the process, of course. 

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Who made it? Who designed it?

Everything at Syra Brownlock is made and designed by me - from the sketches to the pattern, to the outfit in your hands.

Everything is made to order to ensure minimal waste, and is made according to your style and size.

I use only ethically-sourced fabrics, and even materials like buttons and zips. Everything is sustainable, fairly traded, handmade, spun or dyed, or environmentally-friendly. Along with your creation you'll also receive a card with details of everything that's gone into it, so you know your purchase supports your values.

About Sato

Usaburo Sato runs Usaato in Japan, an ethical brand committed to sourcing natural textiles, dyeing them using natural materials and even spinning their threads locally. Clothes are made by women in rural Thailand who also weave and dye the cloth by hand. They’re responsible for their own work schedules, providing a great path to self determination. I’m working on potentially sourcing fabric from them, so watch this space!