LACE

LACE

Lace fabrics' intricate patterns make them beautiful and delicate. Therefore, you need to take extra good care of them. Here is how.

Lace fabrics' intricate patterns make them beautiful and delicate. Therefore, you need to take extra good care of them. Here is how.


CARE

  • Always check the instructions on the care label first. If the lace is attached to a garment or lining, you should assess the care instructions for both the garment fabric and lace. Professional cleaning is often recommended.
  • Most lace items should be washed using the “handwash” cycle of your machine. You should always use a delicates wash bag and use a gentle and cool wash cycle. Use a detergent that is suitable for delicate fabrics.
  • If you choose to wash by hand, be extra careful not to damage the fabric by rubbing it. Fill a bowl with hand-warm water and use a gentle washing detergent that is designed for delicate fabrics. Gently swish the garment in the water; avoid scrubbing, which will distort the fibres; rinse the garment several times with tepid water and gently squeeze any excess water out of the clothing.
  • Button and zip up the garments entirely before washing to avoid tearing the lace netting.
  • Avoid tumble-drying. Try to air dry on a flat surface and gently stretch the fabric to ensure the lace dries in the correct shape or use pins to hold the lace in place if necessary.
  • Avoid ironing. If you have to iron, make sure to do so while the fabric is still slightly damp and be careful as the synthetic fibres can melt. To avoid squashing the pattern, place it inside out onto a thick towel and put a fine fabric between the lace and the iron. Gently press using a warm temperature.
  • Store wrapped in acid-free tissue paper in a clean and dry environment. Keep away from sunlight. Keep it folded properly to ensure it does not lose its shape.



CHARACTERISTICS

  • Beautiful patterns
  • Airy
  • Festive
  • Versatile
  • Classic, elegant look



ORIGIN

Lace fabrics are made of yarn or thread in an open weblike pattern, by machine or by hand. Traditionally linen, silk, gold, or silver threads were used. Nowadays lace is often made with cotton or synthetic fibres. There are lots of different types of lace such as chantilly, bobbin, needle, crochet, tatting and guipure, ranging from lightweight to heavy, each with a unique look. We mostly use lace fabrics for our beautiful bridal collections to give them an extra special look for your big day.


CARE

  • Always check the instructions on the care label first. If the lace is attached to a garment or lining, you should assess the care instructions for both the garment fabric and lace. Professional cleaning is often recommended.
  • Most lace items should be washed using the “handwash” cycle of your machine. You should always use a delicates wash bag and use a gentle and cool wash cycle. Use a detergent that is suitable for delicate fabrics.
  • If you choose to wash by hand, be extra careful not to damage the fabric by rubbing it. Fill a bowl with hand-warm water and use a gentle washing detergent that is designed for delicate fabrics. Gently swish the garment in the water; avoid scrubbing, which will distort the fibres; rinse the garment several times with tepid water and gently squeeze any excess water out of the clothing.
  • Button and zip up the garments entirely before washing to avoid tearing the lace netting.
  • Avoid tumble-drying. Try to air dry on a flat surface and gently stretch the fabric to ensure the lace dries in the correct shape or use pins to hold the lace in place if necessary.
  • Avoid ironing. If you have to iron, make sure to do so while the fabric is still slightly damp and be careful as the synthetic fibres can melt. To avoid squashing the pattern, place it inside out onto a thick towel and put a fine fabric between the lace and the iron. Gently press using a warm temperature.
  • Store wrapped in acid-free tissue paper in a clean and dry environment. Keep away from sunlight. Keep it folded properly to ensure it does not lose its shape.



CHARACTERISTICS

  • Beautiful patterns
  • Airy
  • Festive
  • Versatile
  • Classic, elegant look



ORIGIN

Lace fabrics are made of yarn or thread in an open weblike pattern, by machine or by hand. Traditionally linen, silk, gold, or silver threads were used. Nowadays lace is often made with cotton or synthetic fibres. There are lots of different types of lace such as chantilly, bobbin, needle, crochet, tatting and guipure, ranging from lightweight to heavy, each with a unique look. We mostly use lace fabrics for our beautiful bridal collections to give them an extra special look for your big day.

EXPLORE MORE