We are excited to announce that we are creating Most Noble! We will be directly manufacturing raglan (baseball-style) shirts, followed by hoodies to start.
If you’re interested in being a part of the focus group/test process, please reach out to us at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can be a part of the creation process and give essential feedback on the development of these products. Please take our short survey – https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/BV5XJ2D
Our plan is to offer t-shirts in cotton, rayon (made from bamboo), and hemp blends. The shirts are made-to-order in Denver, Colorado and you can customize colors (even different colored sleeves, if you’d like), size, length, and more!
Here’s a test shirt we made out of hemp.
We are looking at sourcing premium, sustainable fabrics, including rayon made from Bamboo, Soy, Hemp, and Organic Cotton for our lines of apparel.
Rayon Bamboo Fabrics
Traditionally, bamboo was used in Asia to make paper products. Thanks to modern technology, bamboo fibers are now able to be harvested and turned into rayon fibers used for textiles. These fibers end up creating quite a remarkable fabric, which has several notable qualities.
- Antibacterial properties (helps eliminate odors)
- Breathable (comfortable and enjoyable to wear)
- Moisture-Wicking (helps pull sweat away from the skin and makes it easier to evaporate, which keeps you dry)
- Soft (comparable to silk)
Hemp is not a new fiber used for clothing! It has a very long history, and is thought of as some of the oldest fibers used for clothing. Even in the United States, hemp has been used for such historical items as the first American flag made by Betsy Ross.
- Much more durable than cotton
- Antibacterial properties
- Softens with use
Fabrics made from soy are relatively modern. The production of soy textiles are attributed to Henry Ford (yes, the automaker) in the 1930s. Though it never really took off, modern technologies make it more economical to manufacture.
- Exceptionally soft (cashmere feel)
- Stronger than wool (comparable warmth retention)
- Same moisture absorption as cotton, but wicks moisture away better
Look for more in the coming weeks!