Applicable to the natural materials such as linen is that the fabric originates from plants.
Linen is made from linen yarn spun from fibers found in the stem of the linen plant. The fabric is incredibly popular and has been used for many years. The textile is i.a. one of the oldest in the world and can be traced all the way back to Egypt more than 4000 years ago. Over time, the material has emerged as an example of purity. The fabric has been used in everything from clothing to bedding sets, bedspreads, towels and more. The processing process from the time the seed has been sown to the time the finished fabric is woven can vary, some of which extend over 250 days. The finished fabrics then go under the name linen. The long processing process meant that it was previously only available to the upper class.
Oeko-tex certified cotton
With oeko-tex certified cotton, you as a consumer can protect yourself against the product being tested for harmful substances. It is not to see or feel if there are harmful chemicals in the clothes and only a few chemicals disappear after washing. Our cotton is free of harmful substances because there are many alternatives and harmless chemicals and methods that manufacturers use instead of the harmful substances.
A textile made of linen is incredibly strong, when wet and is often woven together with cotton. The mixture of linen and cotton or viscose means that the textile has the three properties of the materials, namely soft and strong.
Tips for washing linen / cotton
Linen can be cumbersome as a material if not taken care of properly. It is easy to curl and can also easily shrink by 4-5%. Linen should be gently washed at normal to low temperatures of either 40 or 90 degrees. It should also be washed separately or possibly with other materials that have the same instructions. After washing, it should be hung up and possibly ironed while it is still damp.