Type: Non Padded
Fabric: Modal Satin
Sleeve : Bell sleeves
Shoulder Strap: 1Inches
Full Shoulder: 14 Inches
Blouse Length: 14.5 Inches
Neckline : Boat Neck
Opening: Front Zip
1. Hand wash separately in cold water and salt
2. Don't soak it in water for more than 5 minutes
3. Flat dry it
4. Low iron only if needed
NOTE : The measurements are of size S (small) and the rest of the sizes would vary according to the standard measurements mentioned in the size chart.
Disclaimer: The pictures are clicked in daylight. Color may vary slightly from the image due to the screen brightness
When it comes to fabrics, there is a history of many types of fabrics that have been used since the dawn of the first civilizations. Some of these fabrics have weathered the changes in time and are still among the most used fabrics even today. While such fabrics and weaves have an undeniable old-world charm, at the other end of the spectrum there are some wonderful fabrics that are products of new-age innovation. These fabrics are developed with the challenges of the present world in mind while also retaining the allure of conventional fabrics. One of the most important ones in this list is fabric made out of Eucalyptus fiber. Eucalyptus wood is used as a raw material to derive the yarn for this and it is considered to be a revolutionary fabric for ecological and economical reasons. It uses a fraction of the resources that other conventional fabrics use and the solvents used are also almost 100% recovered. This is called modal fibre and can be derived from other kinds of wood as well in sustainable ways.
At Suta we have taken this piece of innovation and made it into our very own fabric by combining modal yarn and satin together to create a very special product. Satin fabric is a fabric that is known for its luxurious feel. It is woven using a special method where four or more weft yarns are woven over a single warp yarn and this gives the characteristic sheen to satin fabric. The combination of these fibres results in a fabric that has the strengths of both types of fibres