Green Fashion Guide

7 greenest fibers for eco friendly clothes

Green fiber for eco friendly clothes

Fashion and green technology should go hand in hand and the researchers are working really hard to integrate both in their conceptions. Keeping this in mind, a huge variety of fibers has been produced from renewable sources to upgrade trends without harming the environment.

Given below are 7 greenest fibers for eco friendly clothes.

1. Bamboo fiber

Bamboo Fiber

Bamboo can be used in various eco-friendly ways to make fancy furniture, stylish gadgets as well as fashionable dresses. Bamboo can be effectively woven into diverse dresses, towels, curtains, etc. The fiber made from bamboo is purely natural and leaves no harmful impact on the environment. It is made from the pulp of the bamboo grass which is best in its organic form. This natural fabric is strong and durable and poses a big challenge to the conventional textile industry.

2. Soybean fabric

Soybean Fabric

Soybean fabric is a protein fiber that is environmentally friendly and has shine and softness of silk. The softness of this fabric has made it the most preferred choice for making comfortable night suits as well as shirts. Soybean fabric is used in making a variety of clothes ranging from cushy robes to gorgeous baby rompers. This fiber is made from natural resources by using surplus soybean pulp from bean curd and soy milk production. The natural color of soybean resembles tussar silk and has very durable properties.

3. Organic cotton

Cotton Fabric

Cotton is the most extensively fabric used all over the world. The best part of growing organic cotton is that it is grown without using harmful insecticides and pesticides. Use of synthetic fertilizers is also avoided to keep the environment free from harmful impacts of pesticides and fertilizers. The seriousness of the rules and regulations regarding cotton production can be made out from the fact that using genetically engineered seeds are strictly forbidden in U.S. Organic cotton is used all over the world for making everyday clothes, under wears, bed sheets, bags, carpets, mats, etc.

4. Hemp


Hemp is soft long-lasting fiber that is made from Cannabis plant. Pure hemp resembles linen and is extensively used in the textile industry for making garments. Sacks made from hemp have helped reducing pollution by replacing plastic bags. It is a natural fiber grown without using pesticides and insecticides, used for clothing and home furnishing. Cannabis plant gives 250% more fiber as compared to the cotton per acre and 500% more yarn that could be produced from forest wood. The existence of this yarn dates back to 10,000 years and is used by brands like Eco Fabrik for designer clothing.

5. Recycled polyester


Poly Ethylene Terephthalate (PET) is used as packaging material for eatables and non eatables. PET is cheap in price, light weighted, resalable and recyclable. Recycled polyester could be used in textile industry for making clothing. Polyester is first sterilized and then dried for reusing. Dried polyester is then crushed into minute chips which are heated in a container and passed through spinnerets where they form yarn. This yarn could be dyed into multiple colors without using toxic effects. This eco-friendly fiber could be used in making wall covers, bags, cloths, craft items and so many other usable items.

6. Felt


Felt is a fiber produced by compressing and matting woolen fabrics. Felt could be either very soft and delicate which is used for making soft clothing or tough which is used for making bags, rugs and tents, etc. This fiber is used widely by people in Central Asia for making items for households as well as tourists.

7. Cork


Cork covering could be used to decorate the floor and in the textile industry to make fancy bags. Cork is available in abundance as it is the by-product of many industries. By adding certain additives cork could be given waterproof properties to extent its durability.

Dr Prem Jagyasi and Team

Dr Prem is an award winning strategic leader, renowned author, publisher and highly acclaimed global speaker. Aside from publishing a bevy of life improvement guides, Dr Prem runs a network of 50 niche websites that attracts millions of readers across the globe. Thus far, Dr Prem has traveled to more than 40 countries, addressed numerous international conferences and offered his expert training and consultancy services to more than 150 international organizations. He also owns and leads a web services and technology business, supervised and managed by his eminent team. Dr Prem further takes great delight in travel photography.

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