Our company offers a wide range of different textile options for manufacturers. Our textile services are a flexible solution for the varying needs of different industries. Our service selection covers everything from interior design to workwear and personal protective equipment.


Natural textiles



Cotton is almost pure cellulose, with softness and breathability that have made it the world’s most popular natural fibre. It absorbs moisture readily, which makes cotton clothes comfortable in hot weather, while high tensile strength in soap solutions means they are easy to wash.
An estimated 60% of cotton fibre is used as yarn and threads in a wide range of clothing, most notably in shirts, T-shirts and jeans, but also in coats, jackets, underwear and foundation garments.


Like cotton,   is a cellulose polymer, but its structure is more crystalline, making it stronger, crisper and stiffer to handle, and more easily wrinkled.
Linen fabric maintains a strong traditional niche among high quality household textiles – bed linen, furnishing fabrics, and
interior decoration accessories.


Wool is a multifunctional fibre with a range of diameters that make it suitable for clothing, household fabrics and technical textiles. Industrial uses of wool include sheets of bonded coarse wool used for thermal and acoustic insulation in home construction, as well pads for soaking up oil spills.


A silk filament is a continuous thread of great tensile strength measuring from 500 to 1 500 metres in length, with a diameter of 10-13 microns. It is used in sewing thread for high quality articles, particularly silk apparel, and in a range of household textiles, including upholstery, wall coverings and rugs and carpets. It is also being used as surgical sutures (below) – silk does not cause inflammatory reactions and is absorbed or degraded after wounds heal.

Synthetic textiles



Viscose is a low-cost fabric, which is popular thanks to its myriad of qualities. It can be found in cotton end uses, as well as luxurious velvet’s and taffeta’s. Viscose can also be found in feminine hygiene products, as well as tire cords.
Chemically, viscose resembles cotton, but it can also take on many different qualities depending on how it is manufactured.


Acrylic is a synthetic man-made fabric that was originally developed to be an alternative to wool. Today it’s a widely popular fabric for its durability and ease of care. Acrylic is used in apparel, upholstery, rugs, awnings, boat and vehicle covers, luggage, blankets, and stuffed animals.


The polyamide fibers include the nylons and the aramid fibers. Both fiber types are formed from polymers of long-chain
polyamides. The nylons generally are tough, strong, durable fibers useful in a wide range of textile applications. The fully aromatic aramid fibers have high-temperature resistance, exceptionally high strength, and dimensional stability.


Fleece is a man-made wonder product, if there is such a thing. Fleece has been used for everything from ear-warmers for baby calves, to underwear for astronauts. It’s versatility makes it one of the most commonly used fabrics in the textile industry today.


Microfiber (or microfibre) is synthetic fiber finer. Microfiber has a whole host of desirable properties which make it useful for an incredible range of products. Microfiber fabric is often used for athletic wear. Microfiber can be used to make tough, very soft-to-the-touch materials for general clothing use, often used in skirts and jackets. Microfiber fabric can also be used for making bathrobes, jackets, swim trunks, and other clothing that can be worn for aquatic activities such as swimming.

Mineral textiles



Fibers spun from glass are completely inorganic in nature and possess unique properties that cannot be found in organic textile fibers. Glass fibers are used in a number of industrial and aerospace applications and in selected home furnishing uses where heat and environmental stability are of prime importance.

Inorganic fibers

A series of man-made inorganic fibers other than glass exist that are nonflammable, heat stable amorphous materials useful in industrial fabric constructions, including refractory materials. These inorganic fibers include pure silica, potassium titanates, aluminum borosilicates, and aluminum oxide-zirconium oxide polymers, Most of these fibers have high strength, are less susceptible to chemical attack than glass, and melt above 1000° They may be used in higher- temperature applications than possible with most glass fibers.


Asbestos is the name given to several natural minerals (anthophyllite, amphibole, serpentine) which occur in a fibrous crystalline form. The asbestos is initially crushed to open up the fiber mass, followed by carding and spinning to yield fibers of circular cross-section 1-30 cm in length. Asbestos is very resistant to heat and burning, to acids and alkalies, and to other chemicals. Although it has low strength, asbestos fiber does not deteriorate in normal usage, and it is not attacked by insects or microorganisms. Asbestos is used in fireproof clothing, conveyor belts, brake linings, gaskets, industrial packings, electrical windings, insulations, and soundproofing materials.

Metallic fibers

Metallic fibers are defined as fibers composed of metal, plastic coated metal, or metal-coated plastic. Single-component metallic fibers for textile usage are finely drawn filaments of metal which can be spun and woven on normal textile machinery. These metallic fibers possess the properties of the metal from which they are formed.