This product was made in: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
45rpm clocks are created from vintage 7” records. The numbers are laser-cut into the vinyl and aluminum hands keep time in retro style. The clock is mounted on a clear acrylic stand or can be special ordered with a wall-hanger. It comes packaged in a sturdy corrugated box with recycled cushioning material.
Shipping & ReturnsWe’re happy to offer Free Standard Domestic Shipping on orders over $50 USD! For orders under $50 USD see shipping costs below. Most orders will ship out within a day of ordering; however some orders will take 24-48 hours to process. Your order will be shipped via standard shipping unless you select an alternative. All packaging materials are biodegradable packing peanuts and recycled crinkle paper and that boxes from suppliers are recycled as well. Read More about our Shipping Policies
Here’s Our Story…
Vinylux transforms vintage records into a variety of new designs bringing vinyl records back into the home.
Jeff Davis began molding vinyl records over custom-made forms as part of a graduate school thesis project. His designs preserve the look and feel of the old vinyl, including the original record labels, while creating new, useful, elegant objects. Since 2002, hundreds of thousands of old records – past their playing prime – have been collected and transformed into everything from clocks to earrings.
Vinylux gets its supply of recycled vinyl from record shops, dealers, collectors and in some cases, from people’s attics. Every year, we recycle and reuse approximately 150,000 records or almost 40,000 pounds of material.
Committed to energy efficient manufacturing, the majority of the production process is done in our Philadelphia studio. We do not throw away any part of the record: album covers are converted into sketchbooks and notecards, and leftover material is collected by paper recyclers.
Closing The Loop
Vinyl scrap from our shop is sent to record-pressing plants where it is re-ground and turned back into brand new records, closing the loop on our material stream.