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Biodegradable fibres illustration

Biodegradable fibres Illustration

Textile waste

Textile waste can be classified as either pre-consumer or post-consumer textile waste. Pre-consumer textile waste is the leftovers or by-products from textile, fibre- or cotton industries. Post-consumer textile waste is the waste of fleece, flannel, corduroy, cotton, nylon, denim, wool, and linen.

Banana Fibre

Banana fibres obtained from the stem of banana plant (Musa sapientum) characterised for their diameter variability and their mechanical properties.


Polymer. Natural polymers are biodegradable. Formed naturally in all living organism, both in plants and animals; made from elements such as carbon, hydrogen, nitrogen and oxygen. In animals, natural polymers are found in muscles skin, silk, hair, wool and fur.

Soy fibres

Soy fibres derived from the hulls of soybeans. A manufacturing byproduct. Soy fabrics can be blended or made entirely out of soy fibres Soy clothing biodegradable and have minimal impact on the environment and landfills.

Green advertising and marketing

Green marketing advertising – In the last decade, growing consumer interest in environmental issues has significantly impacted how advertisers market their products and companies. The evidence regarding this more significant concern for the ecological impact of commercial goods been documented by several marketing groups.

Eco Bag

Eco Bag is bags made organically, often biodegradable in case of bags made for groceries; a better alternative is to use organic cotton; the best option is to remake from a dead product (fabrics) that otherwise would be landfill.

Degradable fibre

Degradable fibre, fibre based on synthetic polymers from oil which decompose far more rapidly than other synthetic fibres, although this process takes several years typically.