The most common question I get asked about blogging is: “What does a normal day look like for you?” My response is: “It’s different every single day.” Naturally, huge chunks of my days are spent in front of my laptop but most of the time, I’m out and about attending meetings, shopping for props, traveling, photographing content, and spending as much time as I can with my kids. It just depends on the day, week or month! That’s why I love my job. What I haven’t loved, however, are the few reliable bag options that can accommodate my unpredictable day to day lifestyle. That was, until I discovered Senreve‘s most versatile handbag: the Mini Maestra.

If you don’t already know, Senreve is a female-led company based in San Francisco. The inspiration behind the label is the modern woman (like me!) who doesn’t want to sacrifice luxury and style for functionality (wait, that’s me too!).  Senreve’s handbags are handcrafted, by age-old artisans in Florence, from 100% genuine Italian leather with a subtle, pebbled finish. I love that the leather is scratch resistant and easy to clean, especially since I’m nearly always juggling a million things at once – literally. Quality is key but let’s talk about construction . . .

The Mini Maestra, just like Senreve’s larger Maestra, can be worn in a multitude of ways: as a backpack, crossbody, satchel, or tote. I appreciate how the adjustable straps allow you to switch back and forth with ease, creating the most comfortable fit. And did I mention there are 7 pockets inside the soft, stain-resistant micro-suede interior? My phone, various chargers, iPad, a couple of diapers and wipes easily fit inside while staying organized. Honestly, this bag was made for me.

My cream Mini Maestra has been my perfect, everyday bag. I love it. The color is currently backordered so be sure to put in your pre-orders as more are shipping later this fall! The coral and forest green versions are next on my wish list . . .

(Senreve Cream Mini Maestra $695; This post was created in partnership with Senreve, all opinions are my own; photography by Andrea Posadas)