Only cashmere yarn goats living in the Himalayas have luxurious and comfortable cashmere scarves. These goats are suitable for living in high altitud...
Only cashmere yarn goats living in the Himalayas have luxurious and comfortable cashmere scarves. These goats are suitable for living in high altitude and harsh weather conditions. In its natural habitat, the falling temperature drops to about -40°C. They developed soft and thick coats to protect them from these conditions. The gathering of cashmere and wool began in early spring, when the goats took off their soft and soft inner tank.
Traditionally, cashmere wool is collected by collecting tufts, which can be found on the rocks and bushes that goats rub against to get rid of the warmth of winter. Locals collect these precious tufts and sell them to processing plants. However, the most important part of the production materials comes from farms that collect wool through combing.Because the upper part of the outer jacket contains fibers that are too hard and unsuitable for weaving or knitting clothing, only the inner coating is used to produce cashmere.
It must also be mentioned that only about 150 grams of cashmere can be collected from one goat, which means that more than one goat is needed to produce a piece of clothing. Globally, about 15,000 tons of cashmere are collected annually, which is a rare, precious and high-quality fabric.Wash the original cashmere and sort it scrap the defective fiber. Then, the yarn is woven from it, then dyed and dried. Next comes the most important part of the process-the manufacture of the final product.
This can be done manually or some steps can be done by a machine. The products we offer in the store are hand-knitted (shawl, cashmere or knitted sweater. Some basic series of sweaters are an exception, because they are still made from the highest quality cashmere fibers, but production is partially automated.Each product is an original product after hours of honest labor. In Asia, the production of cashmere has a long history, because the inhabitants of the Himalayas and surrounding areas need warm wool.