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License & Certificate


• Founded in 2015, SFA is an independent, non- competitive organization designed to align different cashmere partners together.
• With sustainability being the core value, this non-profit international alliance provides a platform for global partners with a common interest.
• The SFA aims to ensure internationally traded cashmere is produced using sustainable practices through programs drawn specifically for fiber farming.
• Implementing strict standards in land preservation, animal welfare and securing livelihoods, to assure the cashmere farmed are sustainable in every way.
• The RWS is an independent, voluntary standard. On farms, the certification ensures that sheep are treated with respect to their Five Freedoms and also ensures best practices in the management and protection of the land.
• Through the processing stages, certification ensures that wool from certified farms is properly identified and tracked.

since 2003

• The Woolmark brand is the world’s best-known textile quality fibre brand. The value of the brand is well established and highly regarded across the world in the apparel, interior textiles and home laundry sectors.
• As one of the world’s most well-known brands the Woolmark logo has been applied to more than 5 billion products since the creation of the original mark in 1964.

since 2008

• The Better Cotton Initiative is a socially responsible programme which stewards global standards to transform cotton production and make it better for the people who produce it, and better for the environment. 
• It brings together cottons complex supply chain, from the farmers to the retailers, to support and to educate.

since 2008

• The OEKO-TEX® Standard 100 is an independent testing and certification system for textile raw materials, intermediate and end products at all stages of production. Examples for items eligible for certification: Raw and dyed/finished yarns, raw and dyed/finished fabrics and knits, ready-made articles (all types of clothing, domestic and household textiles, bed linen, terry cloth items, textile toys and more).

since 2003

• Authoritative approval for chemical safety of chemicals

since 2014

• The Global Recycle Standard has been developed to meet demands, in the textile industry and beyond, for verification of the amount of recycled parts or ingredients in a given product.
• The GRS provides a track and trace certification system that ensures that the claims made about a product can be officially backed up.
• In order to gain GRS process certification, all the companies involved in the manufacture and trading of your products, including suppliers of half-finished products, have to comply with the GRS standard.

since 2014

• Only organic products containing more than 70% of organic fibers can be certified by the Global Organic Textiles Standard (GOTS).
• All chemical additives, such as dyes, adjuvants, must meet certain environmental standards and toxicology standards.
• All water treatment-related production must be accompanied by an effective sewage treatment plant, and all treatment equipment must meet minimum social standards.

since 2014

• The Organic Content Standard (OCS) applies to any non-food product containing 5%-100% organic material.
• It allows for transparent, consistent and comprehensive independent evaluation on and verification of organic material content claims on products.
• It can be used as a business-to-business tool to give companies the means to ensure that they are getting what they are paying for and selling.
• Sweden Textile Water Initiative is collaborating to drive global change towards sustainable textile and leather production.
• The guidelines cover three areas: water efficiency, water pollution prevention and wastewater treatment.
• ISO is an independent, non-governmental international organization with a membership of 163 national standards bodies.
• Through its members, it brings together experts to share knowledge and develop voluntary, consensus-based, market relevant International Standards that support innovation and provide solutions to global challenges.

since 2017

• SUPIMA is known as the world’s finest cottons. Each year over 120 million bales of cotton are produced around the world. Of this total harvest, less than 1% or approximately 5-800,000 bales are good enough to be eligible to carry the SUPIMA® name. SUPIMA, short for Superior Pima, is renowned for its softness, superior fibre length, strength and natural lustre.
×
• Founded in 2015, SFA is an independent, non- competitive organization designed to align different cashmere partners together.
• With sustainability being the core value, this non-profit international alliance provides a platform for global partners with a common interest.
• The SFA aims to ensure internationally traded cashmere is produced using sustainable practices through programs drawn specifically for fiber farming.
• Implementing strict standards in land preservation, animal welfare and securing livelihoods, to assure the cashmere farmed are sustainable in every way.
×
• The RWS is an independent, voluntary standard. On farms, the certification ensures that sheep are treated with respect to their Five Freedoms and also ensures best practices in the management and protection of the land.
• Through the processing stages, certification ensures that wool from certified farms is properly identified and tracked.
×

since 2003

• The Woolmark brand is the world’s best-known textile quality fibre brand. The value of the brand is well established and highly regarded across the world in the apparel, interior textiles and home laundry sectors.
• As one of the world’s most well-known brands the Woolmark logo has been applied to more than 5 billion products since the creation of the original mark in 1964.
×

since 2008

• The Better Cotton Initiative is a socially responsible programme which stewards global standards to transform cotton production and make it better for the people who produce it, and better for the environment. 
• It brings together cottons complex supply chain, from the farmers to the retailers, to support and to educate.
×

since 2008

• The OEKO-TEX® Standard 100 is an independent testing and certification system for textile raw materials, intermediate and end products at all stages of production. Examples for items eligible for certification: Raw and dyed/finished yarns, raw and dyed/finished fabrics and knits, ready-made articles (all types of clothing, domestic and household textiles, bed linen, terry cloth items, textile toys and more).
×

since 2003

• Authoritative approval for chemical safety of chemicals
×

since 2014

• The Global Recycle Standard has been developed to meet demands, in the textile industry and beyond, for verification of the amount of recycled parts or ingredients in a given product.
• The GRS provides a track and trace certification system that ensures that the claims made about a product can be officially backed up.
• In order to gain GRS process certification, all the companies involved in the manufacture and trading of your products, including suppliers of half-finished products, have to comply with the GRS standard.
×

since 2014

• Only organic products containing more than 70% of organic fibers can be certified by the Global Organic Textiles Standard (GOTS).
• All chemical additives, such as dyes, adjuvants, must meet certain environmental standards and toxicology standards.
• All water treatment-related production must be accompanied by an effective sewage treatment plant, and all treatment equipment must meet minimum social standards.
×

since 2014

• The Organic Content Standard (OCS) applies to any non-food product containing 5%-100% organic material.
• It allows for transparent, consistent and comprehensive independent evaluation on and verification of organic material content claims on products.
• It can be used as a business-to-business tool to give companies the means to ensure that they are getting what they are paying for and selling.
×
• Sweden Textile Water Initiative is collaborating to drive global change towards sustainable textile and leather production.
• The guidelines cover three areas: water efficiency, water pollution prevention and wastewater treatment.
×
• ISO is an independent, non-governmental international organization with a membership of 163 national standards bodies.
• Through its members, it brings together experts to share knowledge and develop voluntary, consensus-based, market relevant International Standards that support innovation and provide solutions to global challenges.
×

since 2017

• SUPIMA is known as the world’s finest cottons. Each year over 120 million bales of cotton are produced around the world. Of this total harvest, less than 1% or approximately 5-800,000 bales are good enough to be eligible to carry the SUPIMA® name. SUPIMA, short for Superior Pima, is renowned for its softness, superior fibre length, strength and natural lustre.
×

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