Eco-friendly cashmere

 Many people tend to think that when they hear the term ‘eco-friendly cashmere’, it is buried far in the memory, leaving only a few, vague and somewhat positive impressions.
This is because we are so inundated with ‘eco something’ and ‘cashmere something’.

 What made this material unique was that it was established as a woven yarn for bedding, spun from coarse cashmere goat’s hair, which was not suitable for clothing in the first place.
As a movement, Eco Friendly Cashmere spins yarns with an ecological story by mixing some of the raw wool for garments with the raw wool that has fallen out. However, this material has been made from fallen raw wool as the main raw material from the start. But it is not only its gentle image that makes the process of turning it into yarn difficult. For example, there is the problem of ‘tenders’ (short, coarse raw hairs that break easily and are difficult to dye into yarn) during dyeing. Because of the tender problem, the raw wool or yarn cannot be dyed into yarn in its raw wool or yarn state. Naturally, the common understanding was that it could not be used for knitting, and since such an idea had not originally been thought of anywhere, it had to be done by trial and error.
The most difficult problem of all was to stimulate our creativity. After dozens of yarn twists and knitting patterns, we were able to improve the material to knitting specifications.
It was possible to create a low-cost version without losing the look and feel identity of noble cashmere.

 Eco-friendly is a well-established adjectival expression in English for ‘environmentally friendly’, but we didn’t need to be particularly conscious of this to create Eco-friendly Cashmere, which uses raw wool that has fallen out and is not dyed.
We believe that using fallen raw wool and producing ‘eco-friendly cashmere’ without dyeing is a reasonable eco-friendly concept, even if we are not particularly conscious of it.

MATERIAL:Cashmere 100%