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Did you know that organic fabric is being produced

by:JIAHE     2020-06-19
Asian peasants traditionally used bamboo as an economic and highly effective fabric to create useful woven hats as they labored in the fields. Cool and lightweight, bamboo is slightly reflective, providing shelter from the hot sun but it is easily collapsible into a pouch or pocket when the weather cools down. In recent years, bamboo has become popular as a green choice for modern clothing. It may be cultivated quickly and effectively, in fact, if left unchecked, it can take over your whole yard! Another advantage is that it tends to grow in impoverished areas of the world, where its trade and wholesale can economically benefit indigenous people and their communities. Chemical processing is used to extract the bamboo fibers, which are then woven together in order to create attractive and highly popular clothing. Bamboo fibers are derived from the leaves and the innermost pulp of the bamboo shoot. Steam and scraping are used to extract the fibers from the sturdy stalk, causing a series of explosions to extricate the usable pulp from the bamboo plant. Bamboo creates a naturally cool fabric which is traditionally less expensive, cleaner, and biologically superior to produce. No harmful gases are emitted unlike the production of other synthetics which tend to worsen the earth's ecosystem. The result is a superior fabric, well known for its ability to breathe and absorb, helping to regulate body temperature on the hottest, most humid of summer days. Biologically, bamboo has many positive attributes. It's the fastest known growing grass, growing up to a meter in one day. More likely is an 8 to 10 inches growth - per day - given the proper environment. Bamboo helps promote oxygen in the atmosphere, and helps reverse the effects of CO2 caused by fossil fuel emissions and other productive processes. The production of polyester, by comparison, requires a greenhouse ecosystem. Theses greenhouses emit gases into the environment, as it is a synthetically produced fiber. On the other hand, bamboo completely sidesteps this production technique by growing unassisted in a natural environment. The only currently controversial drawback at this time is the use sodium hydroxide, which is used to convert bamboo leaves and pulp into usable fibers. Some say it is a harmful chemical, but most recently it has received the approval of the Global Organic Textile Standards as a nontoxic sodium sulphate salt which easily rinses off and does not leave a residue on the clothing. Little or no effect on the environment or health of its workers has been shown. The processing of the cellular pulp can be cleaner than other viscose manufacturing processes, stressing environmental purity and resulting in a fabric that is uncommonly soft to touch and especially to wear. There is a strong likelihood that fabric made from bamboo will remain a lasting trend in the 21st century.
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