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Wool is 7 times more resistant to wear than cotton and even 10 times more resistant than silk. Even after folding-stretching the wool fiber 20,000 times, it does not lose its original properties. From too high a temperature, the wool fiber shrinks, but when stretched, it can return to its original shape and therefore, with proper care, wool products will last for years.
Wool products, like many natural fiber products (such as leather), have a specific odor, so if a new wool product is very fragrant, it is worth questioning its quality. On the other hand, the particularly sharp specific smell of the product may mean that it is made of low-quality wool. The natural smell of wool is effectively mitigated by its ventilation in a dry environment, in the sun or downwind.
Wool (Latin: lana) is a natural fiber obtained from different types of animal fur, valued for its unique thermal and material properties from ancient times to the present day. The path of wool from fiber to our hands is a long and refined process. Collected from the farms, it is cleaned and, combining both ancient and modern techniques, is turned into yarn threads and modern materials by spinners, weavers and knitters. Wool fibers vary and their characteristics depend on the species of animal:
Wool is easy to maintain, and due to its rapid reaction due to its chemical composition, wool cleans itself easily. When the time comes for more serious supervision, it is important to know the basic rules.