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laundry guide

All our clothing is tested to ensure it washes and wears well. Natural fibres are more delicate than others so we've outlined our recommendations for looking after them here.
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washing guide
Washing clothes at 30 degrees is better for the fabric and the environment.
Follow specific garment wash guides on the care label. And always, always check your pockets for tissues.
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don't use softeners
Fabric softeners aren't necessary to preserve the feels of high quality natural fabrics.
They may even do more harm than good. Leave it out
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no tumble drying
The tumble dryer is not your friend. Excessive heat will damage those lovely natural fibres.
Dry garments on padded hanger if possible but an airer works just fine too.
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ironing guide
Iron on a low heat with plenty of steam for a lovely crisp feeling every time you put them on.
Dark coloured fabrics should be ironed inside out to avoid any shine.

how to care for our fabrics

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Washing cotton at 30 degrees is better for the fabric and environment. Our garments are pre-washed to avoid shrinkage but a small amount can happen in rare instances, especially if washing at higher temperatures.

Hanging or air drying is best. Avoid tumble dryers as they can damage the natural fibres. Cotton will benefit from a good iron with plenty of steam, especially woven cotton, but stick to a medium heat.

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Lyocell is a delicate natural fibre made from eucalyptus wood pulp. It’s naturally antibacterial so doesn’t need to be over-washed, a delicate cycle at 30 degrees is fine. Hang or air dry.

Lyocell’s smooth finish is resistant to wrinkling so there’s no need to iron. High heat could actually damage the fibres.

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Wool doesn’t need washing as often as you might think, as it’s naturally antibacterial and odour resistant. Hand washing using specialist wool detergent without enzymes is best, or on a cold wool cycle.

If hand washing, squeeze out excess water before leaving to dry (if you wrap the garment in a cotton towel before doing this it won’t stretch or damage the fibres).

It’s best to flat dry wool on a rack, as hanging a wet garment can distort its shape. Flat drying should also eliminate the need for an iron.

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Linen is a tough, durable fabric that gets better with age. If looked after it'll become softer and even more of a joy to wear and will never pill.

Wash sparingly at 30 degrees with a mild detergent. Linen has a tendency to crumple, but washing on a low spin cycle can reduce creasing and don’t overfill the machine. Removing items from the machine as soon as they're done is also a good idea

Tumble dryers and linen are not friends. Steer well clear. Hang dry your linen item, ideally outside if you can.

Dry linen doesn't iron particularly well, so keep the fabric damp and use plenty of steam. Embrace the creases as the unique charm of the fabric.