Fabric Retailer List

This list has links to retailers who sell the fabric types we use in our clothing. If you have further questions, you can contact us for additional information.


Fiber: Polyester/Polyethylene - recycled soda bottles!
Weave: Knit, with several possible textures.
Characteristics: Varies with the type of fleece.  We use fleece fabrics purchased from Malden Mills almost exclusively. 
Classic Polarfleece has a 100% polyester velour construction creates air pockets that trap air and retain body heat. Unlike less expensive fleece fabrics, Polartec® Classic products maintain their insulating ability and non-pilling appearance after repeated laundering.  The 100 series is lightweight, 200 is midweight and 300 is heavyweight.
Malden Mills also makes weather protection grade fleeces with a Durable Water Repellent (DWR).  Polartec® Wind Pro® has four times more wind resistance than traditional fleece without sacrificing breathability. Polartec® Windbloc-ACT® blocks 98% of the wind while Polartec® Windbloc® is completely wind-proof.

From the Malden Mills website:
Q. What's the difference between Malden Mills fleeces and copycat fleeces?
A. Be careful of the imitations! Other manufacturers are producing fleeces that may appear to be similar to Malden Mills fleeces, but they aren't. They will cut costs by:
Malden Mills - Mill Fabric Direct
Seattle Fabrics
Peak Fabrics

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Characteristics: It is obtained from cocoons of certain species of caterpillars. It is soft and has a brilliant sheen. It is one of the finest textiles. It is also very strong and absorbent.
Silk is one of the oldest known textile fibers and, according to Chinese tradition, was used as long ago as the 27th century BC. The silkworm moth was originally a native of China, and for about 30 centuries the gathering and weaving of silk was a secret process, known only to the Chinese.
Silk Dupionni
Silk Habutai

Silk Organza
Silk Satin
Silk Shantung
Silk Tussah
Manhattan Fabrics
Thai Silks
Sawyer Brook

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Suede Cloth

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Panne Velvet/Velour, Velour, Velvet, Velveteen
By Michelle

Fabric & Art

House of Fabrics

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Wool and related fabrics
This fiber is made from the hair of various animals such as sheep, llamas, camels, and goats. It is very resilient and resistant to wrinkling. It is renewed by moisture and well-known for its warmth.

Camel Hair


Wool Broadcloth

Tropical Worsted Wool

Wool Coating or Coat Wool
Wool Flannel
Wool Melton

Worsted Wool Flannel

Dorr Mill Store

Manhattan Fabrics

Sawyer Brook

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