Hemp/Cotton Structure
Hemp/Cotton Structure
Hemp/Cotton Structure
Hemp/Organic Cotton Structure
Hemp/Cotton Structure
Hemp/Cotton Structure
Hemp/Organic Cotton Structure

Hemp/Organic Cotton Structure

 In stock
£15.00 /metre
Ordering cut fabric
Details Suitable patterns Alternatives


Navy. This is beautifully versatile cloth that works for so many of our patterns, it feels like a cotton but the hemp content gives some added texture and slub. Classic navy.

Suitable for dresses, tops, trousers. This cloth is suitable for the following patterns in our Workbook: Bantam, Heron, Strides, Curlew and Saltmarsh.

  • 153cm wide.
  • 4.3oz, 145gsm.
  • 77% organic cotton, 23% hemp.
  • Wash at 30/40 degrees, with a non bio detergent.
  • Country of origin;Turkey.
  • Oeko-Tex certified.
  • As all computer monitors show colours differently, we recommend ordering a sample of the cloth to check it is the right colour and weight for your project.
  • Thread match Gutermann Sew All 339.

We have other colours in this range, you can see these by clicking on the 'alternative fabrics' tab.

Our samples - Brenda is wearing the Mary White top, Pia is wearing the All State shirt, which has been lengthened into a dress and Elwen is wearing the Etta dress.

More about this cloth

Hemp and marijuana are both the same species of plant separated only by selective breeding. Hemp is extremely durable, up to three times stronger than cotton. It’s soft to touch, and can hold its shape well. Hemp is naturally breathable and highly water absorbent.

It is hypo-allergenic, UV resistant, anti-fungal and thermoregulating.

Eco credentials

Hemp behaves and looks much like linen. It is also grown and processed in a similar way, yet it can yield twice as much fibre as flax. It has a short growing period of about 100 days and so can be planted and harvested up to four times a year. The cultivation process naturally reduces pests and returns 60-70% of the nutrients it takes into the soil. It requires little water or pesticides and no fertilisers. It is the most carbon negative crop, absorbing more carbon dioxide than it produces.


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