HEMP

Hemp promises to be the magical crop that can satiate the human need for clothing, nutrition, packaging, and even housing; without hurting the sustenance of our planet. Hemp fabric is a sustainable textile made of fibers of a very high-yielding crop in the cannabis sativa plant family. Historically used for industrial purposes, like rope and sails, hemp is known as one of the most versatile and durable natural fibers. Hemp fabric is deliciously soft on the skin and is known for growing softer with each wear. Hemp is naturally resistant to bacteria and provides natural UV protection. That means it protects your skin and retains color better than other fabrics. As you can see, hemp fabric is quite practical. READ MORE

Hemp Fibre

HEMP

Hemp Fibre

Hemp promises to be the magical crop that can satiate the human need for clothing, nutrition, packaging, and even housing; without hurting the sustenance of our planet. Hemp fabric is a sustainable textile made of fibers of a very high-yielding crop in the cannabis sativa plant family. Historically used for industrial purposes, like rope and sails, hemp is known as one of the most versatile and durable natural fibers. Hemp fabric is deliciously soft on the skin and is known for growing softer with each wear. Hemp is naturally resistant to bacteria and provides natural UV protection. That means it protects your skin and retains color better than other fabrics. As you can see, hemp fabric is quite practical. READ MORE

Bamboo fiber

BAMBOO

Bamboo fiber has various micro gaps, which make it softer than cotton and increase its moisture absorption. They are elastic, environment friendly, and biodegradable. The fiber is a bacteriostatic, antifungal, antibacterial, hypoallergenic natural deodorizer, and resistant against ultraviolet light. Bamboo fiber fabric is made of 100% bamboo pulp fiber. It is characterized by its good hygroscopicity, excellent permeability, soft feel, easiness to straighten and dye, and splendid color effect of pigmentation. Softer than cotton, with a texture similar to a blend of cashmere and silk. Our products are made of these three fabrics, which makes them unique, sustainable, and eco-friendly. So when you choose us, you choose the best. Bamboo is also antibacterial and antifungal. This is because bamboo possesses an antibacterial and bacteriostatic bio-agent called “Bamboo Kun,” READ MORE

BAMBOO

Bamboo

Bamboo fiber has various micro gaps, which make it softer than cotton and increase its moisture absorption. They are elastic, environment friendly, and biodegradable. The fiber is a bacteriostatic, antifungal, antibacterial, hypoallergenic natural deodorizer, and resistant against ultraviolet light. Bamboo fiber fabric is made of 100% bamboo pulp fiber. It is characterized by its good hygroscopicity, excellent permeability, soft feel, easiness to straighten and dye, and splendid color effect of pigmentation. Softer than cotton, with a texture similar to a blend of cashmere and silk. Our products are made of these three fabrics, which makes them unique, sustainable, and eco-friendly. So when you choose us, you choose the best. Bamboo is also antibacterial and antifungal. This is because bamboo possesses an antibacterial and bacteriostatic bio-agent called “Bamboo Kun,” READ MORE

BANANA

Banana fiber, also known as Musa fiber, is one of the world’s strongest natural fibers. Biodegradable, the natural fiber is made from the stem of the banana tree and is incredibly durable. Banana fiber is similar to natural bamboo fiber, but its spin ability, fineness, and tensile strength are said to be better. Banana stem, hitherto considered a complete waste, is now being made into banana-fiber cloth, which comes in differing weights and thicknesses based on what part of the banana stem the fiber was taken from. The innermost sheaths are where the softest fibers are obtained, and the thicker and sturdier fibers come from the outer sheaths. READ MORE

banana fibre

BANANA

banana fibre

Banana fiber, also known as Musa fiber, is one of the world’s strongest natural fibers. Biodegradable, the natural fiber is made from the stem of the banana tree and is incredibly durable. Banana fiber is similar to natural bamboo fiber, but its spin ability, fineness, and tensile strength are said to be better. Banana stem, hitherto considered a complete waste, is now being made into banana-fiber cloth, which comes in differing weights and thicknesses based on what part of the banana stem the fiber was taken from. The innermost sheaths are where the softest fibers are obtained, and the thicker and sturdier fibers come from the outer sheaths. READ MORE

ORGANIC COTTON

ORGANIC COTTON

Organic cotton takes a more systems-based approach, relying on natural inputs and processes to manage fertility and reduce pest damage. Organic cotton farmers don’t use toxic, hazardous pesticides and artificial fertilizers. Organic is the only system that eliminates highly toxic substances from the environment and instead works holistically for the long-term benefit of people and the planet. ‘Conventional’ cotton has been grown in a way that relies on synthetic inputs to grow crops and tackle pests and diseases. Manufactured nitrogen fertilizer and synthetic pesticides are cornerstones of conventional practice.

Why is Organic Cotton Better for our Planet?

Cotton production uses 2.5% of the world’s cultivated land, yet it accounts for 16% of global insecticide sales. READ MORE

ORGANIC COTTON

ORGANIC COTTON

Organic cotton takes a more systems-based approach, relying on natural inputs and processes to manage fertility and reduce pest damage. Organic cotton farmers don’t use toxic, hazardous pesticides and artificial fertilizers. Organic is the only system that eliminates highly toxic substances from the environment and instead works holistically for the long-term benefit of people and the planet. ‘Conventional’ cotton has been grown in a way that relies on synthetic inputs to grow crops and tackle pests and diseases. Manufactured nitrogen fertilizer and synthetic pesticides are cornerstones of conventional practice.

Why is Organic Cotton Better for our Planet?

Cotton production uses 2.5% of the world’s cultivated land, yet it accounts for 16% of global insecticide sales. READ MORE

JUTE

Jute is a versatile, eco-friendly, recyclable, and economical fiber. Jute is also often blended with other fabrics like cotton that are ideal for clothing, accessories, and home furnishing. Jute is one of the most affordable natural fibers and second only to cotton in the amount produced and variety of uses. Jute fibers are composed primarily of the plant materials cellulose and lignin. It falls into the bast fiber category (fiber collected from bast, the phloem of the plant, sometimes called the “skin”) along with kenaf, industrial hemp, flax (linen), ramie, etc. The industrial term for jute fiber is raw jute. The fibers are off-white to brown and 1–4 meters (3–13 feet) long. Jute is also called the “golden fiber” for its color and high cash value. Jute was used in traditional textile machinery as fibers having cellulose (vegetable fiber content) and lignin (wood fiber content). But, the major breakthrough came when the automobile, pulp and paper, and the furniture and bedding industries started to use jute and its allied fibers with their nonwoven and composite technology to manufacture nonwovens, technical textiles, and composites. READ MORE

 

JUTE FIBER

JUTE

JUTE FIBER

Jute is a versatile, eco-friendly, recyclable, and economical fiber. Jute is also often blended with other fabrics like cotton that are ideal for clothing, accessories, and home furnishing. Jute is one of the most affordable natural fibers and second only to cotton in the amount produced and variety of uses. Jute fibers are composed primarily of the plant materials cellulose and lignin. It falls into the bast fiber category (fiber collected from bast, the phloem of the plant, sometimes called the “skin”) along with kenaf, industrial hemp, flax (linen), ramie, etc. The industrial term for jute fiber is raw jute. The fibers are off-white to brown and 1–4 meters (3–13 feet) long. Jute is also called the “golden fiber” for its color and high cash value. Jute was used in traditional textile machinery as fibers having cellulose (vegetable fiber content) and lignin (wood fiber content). But, the major breakthrough came when the automobile, pulp and paper, and the furniture and bedding industries started to use jute and its allied fibers with their nonwoven and composite technology to manufacture nonwoven, technical textiles, and composites.
READ MORE