4340 E Kentucky Ave #454 Glendale, CO 80246 (Appointment required)

Sewing Corner

Why buy overseas when you can make it here in the US? Use our industrial sewing machines for apparel manufacturing to start a fashion line with your unique spin.

If you need fabric, we have hundreds of yards of 100% cotton jersey knit, and can even get specialty fabrics like rayon (made from bamboo) and hemp blends! The cost to use our industrial sewing machines is only $12 for the first hour and $6 per additional hour (which includes thread & our normal time-in-office charge) to use any and all of our sewing machines. You can even jump back and forth between them! If you bring your own thread, you only pay the normal DIY in-office charge ($10 for the first hour, $5 for each additional hour).

Industrial sewing machines are purpose-built to perform a single function very well. They are much more powerful than a home machine and can have some handy features for volume work, in addition to being far faster and more consistent. At the bottom of this page is a rough speed comparison!

Book an appointment to come in and use our machines! If you need help learning how to use industrial sewing machines, appointment times are normally in the evenings or on the weekends.

Coverstitch Machine

Kingmax GK-W500

A coverstitch machine used to finish folded hems and collars of garments without losing stretchability

Overlock “Serger” Machine

Kingmax MO-3700

An overlock stitch machine used to join fabric in a sturdy but stretchable seam. Also cleanly trims and finishes edges for a professional look.

Lockstitch “Straight Stitch” Machine

Kingmax DDL900A

An industrial straight-stitch machine with computerized features, including automatic back-tacking and thread cutting.

Blind-Stitch Hemming Machine

Rex L118-2

A blind stitch machine used for invisible hems, such as on dress-pants, skirts, or curtains.

Here are a couple videos to compare a home serger (left) at max speed to an industrial serger (right), not quite at max possible speed (controlled by a dial on the motor). One note – the industrial is actually set on a smaller stitch (which takes longer to do).