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Caring for your Pieces


Few fabrics feel as luxurious as organic silk, cotton, bamboo and linen; our fabrics can be easily washed, dried and ironed; but actually, we would recommend washing your pieces as little as possible. Airing your garment out on a washing line, steam cleaning or freezing to refresh it, are all recommended techniques to get the most life out of your pieces, without having to uses loads of water. This may take some getting used to, but is better for the environment and for your pieces. 

In the case, you need to wash your piece; just follow our handy guide to getting the best from your pieces, to maintain longevity of your natural dyed pieces / garments in a sustainable manner and you’ll keep them looking their best for years. 



Always follow the garment label. 

If a stained spot occurs; rubbing one area of the fabric can cause a lightening in just that spot. For moderate stains, especially ones in the middle of a pattern, wash the entire garment. Dark or unsightly stains we recommend you take it to a delicate and specialise dry cleaning.

Do not use bleach.

Avoid tumble dry.

Avoid squeezing Lemon or citrus fruits while wearing your natural dyed garments. Citric juice will act as a natural beach on the garments.

Wash colours separately, particularly for the first wash.

Hand washing with cold water always is better.

Detergent / Soap recommended: eco-friendly pH-neutral/baby mild gentle organic soap, natural soap, delicate wash soap or wool wash soap, liquid presentation is always the best.



Gentle hand washing is recommended 

Fill a clean sink or small tub with lukewarm water and a small amount of delicate-ecofriendly, pH-neutral soap, non-alkaline laundry liquid and mix. Introduce your garment and

lightly agitate for three to five minutes and rinse thoroughly.

After rinsing, gently squeeze out excess water. Never twist or wring out your piece; doing so can damage the fabric.

Tumble-drying is not recommended or needed as our fabrics dry fast.

Lay wet piece flat onto a clean, absorbent towel and roll it up in the towel to rid excess moisture. Unroll and repeat using a second dry towel, then lay flat on a drying rack or dry towel, out of direct sunlight.  Allow to air dry naturally. 



To help Silk retain its texture and integrity, the fabric must always be damp when ironing. Keep a spray bottle handy and consider ironing the garment immediately after it’s been hand-washed. 

To iron Silk without damaging it, it’s crucial that you use the lowest heat setting on your iron. 

To iron Bamboo silk, medium temperature is recommended, without steaming, as steam could make marks on the material.

To iron Linen, set steam iron.

When most of us think of ironing, we think of dragging the iron across the fabric. One of the key tips in properly ironing delicate fabrics is to minimize ironing back and forth. When ironing,  focus on key areas of wrinkling. Gently press downward through the press cloth. Lift the iron, allow the area to briefly cool, and then repeat on another section of fabric. Keep in mind that pressing silk does not mean leaving the iron in place for a long period of time. Minimizing the length of time the iron is in contact with the fabric (even with the press cloth) will prevent the fabric from burning.

When ironing is complete, hang the garment to cool completely.



Hang them to store in an uncrowded fresh and cool place. Padded hangers are great for hanging your pieces.

Thank Ü


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