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EUCALYPTUS, THE ECOLOGICAL FABRIC FOR ALL SEASONS
Learn more about this fiber
Eucalyptus fiber is particularly suitable for the summer period but is also a good alternative for the colder ones. 

Man-made fibers have nothing to do with synthetic fabrics, which are derived from petroleum. They are mostly of plant origin and can have significant ecological advantages over so-called natural fibers such as silk, wool, linen, and cotton.

The artifice consists of obtaining the natural filament through a process of transformation of the raw material. Viscose, for example, is obtained from renewables, such as cellulose obtained from the wood of some particular plants, which generally have a much lower environmental impact than conventional cotton, which, in addition to requiring large amounts of water, holds the negative record for the use of pesticides in the agricultural phase. Among the varieties most used to make celluloses are bamboo and eucalyptus, a tree known for the aromatic properties of its leaves.

Less well known as fiber, although it has been in use for several decades, is that made from eucalyptus pulp, which performs well from an environmental point of view, especially if it comes from responsibly managed forests.
Cool in the summer and warm in the winter, eucalyptus fabric, like bamboo, has a water vapor absorption capacity that is about 50% greater than cotton. In addition to these environmental advantages, it also has very competitive market costs. 

One of its most interesting features is that it has natural antibacterial properties that make it suitable for making underwear and socks. These properties essentially depend on the fact that the fabric itself is able to quickly release excess moisture to the environment. In addition, the porous structure of the fiber, which facilitates the passage of more air, creates an environment that is hostile to the development of bacteria and mites. Eucalyptus fabrics keep feet warm in winter and cool and dry in summer, making them suitable for use in all seasons.

But eucalyptus is not only used to make underwear. T-shirts, shirts, and bed linen are also available on the market, proving that it is a highly versatile fabric. Eucalyptus fiber fabrics dry very quickly and do not wrinkle as linen and cotton do. For those who don't like ironing, this is an additional convenience.

WHEN RECYCLING IS NOT ENOUGH TO CLOSE THE FASHION CIRCLE