[vc_row row_type=”row” use_row_as_full_screen_section=”no” type=”full_width” text_align=”left” background_image=”527″ background_animation=”none” css_animation=””][vc_column][qode_image_with_overlapping_info title_tag=”h5″ image=”527″ title=”Fabrics” text=”Cashmere. One of the properties that make cashmere so valuable is its softness: it actually feels extremely soft and gentle on the skin, so that’s why it never feels uncomfortable at all, and this is one of the key points that make all the difference between pure, real cashmere and any replica. What’s more, it has three health benefits too: it keeps body temperature constant, because of its thermoregulation property that makes it suitable as much for the cold seasons as it is for the warm seasons; the second property is that it is hygroscopic: cashmere absorbs moisture, so it absorbs sweat, which means it’s a breathable fabric. Lastly, cashmere is antistatic: it attracts no electromagnetic field, so no dust, for ultimate hygiene.
Alpaca. Like sheep wool, the best alpaca wool is the one from the animal’s back. In particular, the most valuable alpaca wool – being the finest one – comes from the young animals, known as cria, and that’s why it’s called baby alpaca. Actually, the fineness of the wool, as well its shine, remarkably contributes to the quality of the final product. Wool from female and young alpacas tends to be finer than wool from adult male animals, which produce a thinner wool.
Shearling, Shearling Merinos, Baby Coat, Silk, Wool, Fleece; all fabrics that add up to chinchilla, sable, mink.”][/vc_column][/vc_row]