Soda, a sophisticated and modern Trevira CS plain weave has an understated melange effect and subtle movement of colour. A textured wool appearance gives the fabric added depth and an irresistibly tactile quality. A contemporary palette showcases fresh shades of green, alongside earthy neutral tones.
Trace, a robust, semi-plain polyester velvet with a subtle sheen, offers high performance and practicality, as well as a soft-to-the-touch texture. Presented in a considered colour palette of muted tones, soft blues, and the odd burst of vibrant colour.
A sumptuous FR velvet with a dappled appearance, Faze is irresistibly soft to the touch and alluringly opulent with its subtle sheen. Extremely practical with good durability, Faze is inherently fire retardant with a stain repellent finish, and offers a viscose velvet alternative that won’t pressure mark, making this the ultimate go-to velvet. Considerately coloured to coordinate with the Futurebound collection, new shades of powder blue and warm orange are offered alongside classic Kirkby shades of dusky pink, rich ochre and tan neutrals.
Creating a restful environment, Estella presents stylish plains and semi-plains that are 100% blackout and fire retardant. Surprisingly fluid for drapery, a natural look and a useable colour palette enhance this incredibly versatile collection.
A fire retardant is a substance that is used to slow down or stop the spread of fire or reduce its intensity. This is commonly accomplished by chemical reactions that reduce the flammability of fuels or delay their combustion. Fire retardant fabric is material that is slow to catch fire and burn. Some fabrics are more flammable than others; any fabric that’s used to cover furniture, windows, walls or ceilings has to meet strict regulations and is tested for its flammability.
Certain fabrics are naturally fire resistant because of their natural properties. For instance, wool is considered the most fire-retardant natural fiber because it’s difficult to ignite. And acrylic, polyester and nylon are also naturally fire retardant because they catch fire at a much higher temperature than natural fibers such as cotton and linen.These are known as inherently flame-retardant fabrics and are less likely to have flame retardants added to them. But other types of fabric need to be chemically treated to be fire retardant. They’re either treated with a fire-retardant back coating or dipped in a chemical solution that gets absorbed into the fabric and creates a barrier between the fibres and the flame. In the contract business is very useful to use FR products since this improves the safety of any space and decreases the hazards for the people inside.
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