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Viscose is sustainable compared to many other fabrics, as it's crafted from recycled plant residues. It's not just about being a greener choice; it's also a durable alternative to silk and a fantastic option compared to cotton or polyester. It occupies a middle ground between truly natural fibers like cotton and synthetic ones like nylon. This versatile fabric finds use in various contexts, from cotton-like applications to luxurious velvet and taffeta. It's even utilized in feminine hygiene products and tire cords, taking on different qualities based on manufacturing techniques.



Cellulose, the primary component of plant walls, is pivotal in manufacturing fibers, either synthetic or manufactured. Viscose, as a cellulosic fiber like cotton or linen, is made from wood pulp, categorizing it as partially man-made or "regenerated cellulose." This means that while it originates from a sustainable source, chemicals are integral to its manufacturing. While the use of renewable plants in its production positions viscose as an environmentally friendly option. Comparatively, due to its cellulose origin, viscose is often considered more sustainable than fully synthetic fibers like polyester. The adoption of the Lyocell process in its production, utilizing N-Methlymorpholine N-oxide as a solvent, has led to a more eco-friendly approach with minimal waste.



In essence, viscose's sustainability rests on its natural origin and the evolution of manufacturing techniques. While it may not be a completely natural fiber, its impact on the environment is lessened by progressive methods that align more with eco-conscious practices.



Check out some of our 100% Viscose and Viscose blend designs.



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