Suvetah's philosophy is "slow and soulful," crafting environmentally friendly textiles that whisper tales of sunshine-kissed fields and whispered promises to the planet. Because SS24 isn't just about what you wear, it's about who you are. It's about embracing a future where fashion and the planet dance hand-in-hand, where style and sustainability tango under the summer sun. And Suvetah's got the soundtrack for this eco-chic revolution.
1.Organic Cotton: The Timeless Champion
Organic cotton remains a reliable go-to for its breathability, comfort, and versatility. Grown without harmful chemicals and pesticides, it uses less water and land, making it a gentle giant in the textile world. Plus, organic cotton comes in a variety of weights and textures, perfect for everything from breezy sundresses to crisp shirting. Look for GOTS (Global Organic Textile Standard) certification to ensure the highest ethical and environmental standards.
2. Hemp: The All-Natural Powerhouse
Move over, flax! Hemp is the new kid on the sustainable block, offering exceptional durability, breathability, and natural UV protection. This fast-growing crop requires minimal water and thrives in diverse climates, making it a champion for eco-conscious agriculture. From casual tees to structured trousers, hemp's versatility knows no bounds.
Double gauze deserves a special mention in the sustainable fabric sphere. Made from two layers of lightweight organic cotton loosely woven together, it retains the benefits of cotton- breathable, soft and comfortable while adding a delightful crinkled texture and extra airiness. Think floaty summer dresses, billowy blouses, and ultra-soft baby blankets. Plus, double gauze gets softer with every wash, adding a touch of vintage charm to your wardrobe. Brands like Kokka Fabrics and Vritti Designs offer stunning organic double gauze options in a rainbow of colors, perfect for those breezy summer days
4. Kala Cotton: Natural Beauty with an Eco-Conscious Soul
Hailing from the sun-drenched deserts of Kachchh in Gujrat, India, Kala cotton is more than just a fabric; it's a story woven into every thread. Most people think that this cotton is black because of its name, Kala, which means black in most Indian languages. But its name refers to the boll that remains after extracting the cotton fibre. It will always be pure in form and not like other kinds of cotton, such as regular cotton.
Banana fabric isn't made from the fruit itself, but from the fibers found in the stem and peels of the banana plant. These fibers are surprisingly strong and versatile, making them perfect for weaving into textiles. The process starts by extracting the fibers from the plant, which can be done through various methods depending on the desired result. Once extracted, the fibers are spun into yarn and then woven into fabric.we can expect to see banana fabric become more widely available and used in a variety of clothing and accessories. With its sustainable credentials and unique properties, banana fabric is sure to be a major player in the future of eco-friendly fashion.