An art and crafts approach

Our baby wraps are woven on Jacquard weaving looms. This weawing method enables us to create wonderful designs, to give relief and to improve technical properties.

Behind each wrap, there are women and men. They step in all along the manufacture process from the machines setting to sewing, with requirement and passion, to strive for perfection. In spite of all the attention we put in every step of the production, our wraps come sometimes with little marks due to the craftsmanship weaving method but also due to the natural and Oeko-Tex certified fibers we use.


Those little marks have strictly no incidence for the safety of our wraps and we have listed them below so that you can refer to it in case of doubt. They simply tell the story of your wrap from its concept to its manufacture.

Multicolour threads on my wrap

• Our wraps are hemmed in in a workshop where you can find yarns, many yarns. They fly everywhere so some of them can land on your wrap. They will fly away when shaking or washing your wrap.

Nubs in the weaving

• The yarns we use come from natural fibers that sometimes bring irregularities that we can find back in the weaving in the form of little nubs. This is more likely to appear in fiber such as silk or linen.

Knot on the surface
• In the weaving process a thread can be broken. To fix it, the weaver joins the extremities of the broken thread and then makes a knot to continue the wrap weaving.

Pull

• When pulled, a thread forms a loop on the fabric’s surface. To put it back in place, you can spread it again on its path as described here:

playBroken thread 

• As mentioned before, a thread can be broken especially with such long lenght of material. Here is a simple method to fix it: play

Floating thread

• In a woven fabric, a floating thread is a thread that has not been interwoven with the others giving the impression that it is floating over the surface. Depending on the length of the floating thread, you can tighten it again and then carefully cut it in the middle to keep a certain length and tie the extremities. You can also simply enjoy your wrap as it is. 

Depending on the frequency of these marks on a wrap, this can be sold as a “second quality” wrap.

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