Destined to be decorated

Many of our styles are destined to be decorated, whether it be with bold and bright graphics, intricate logos or fine embroidery. That is why we pay particular attention to the fabrics we use to make sure they will consistently offer the best surface for decoration.

Decoration techniques are constantly evolving. We make sure that our products are also developed to allow the use of new techniques and technologies. All our products are sold unprinted.


The perfect solution for printing images or graphic models on different textile items such as T-shirts, Sweats & Hoodies, Jackets and Bags. Recommended for designs from 1 colour, for example, logos, phrases & simple graphic designs. This printing technique, because of the quality-to-price ratio, is recommended for large print runs.


The design is transferred from pre-printed paper onto the fabric by contact heat which causes the dye to sublime. Having no affinity for paper, the dyes are taken up by the fabric. The method can produce well-defined, clear prints. Heat transfers can be single or multi-colour, and heat applies in seconds to any number of items, such as Bags, T-shirts and Sweatshirts.


Ornamental designs are worked onto fabric using a needle. Embroidery may be done either by hand or by machine. Nowadays, embroidery is usually seen on Polos, Sweatshirts and Jackets (also using embroidered patches).

SCREEN PRINTING (with Puff ink)

Puff ink is an under-utilised way of creating a unique and 3-dimensional aspect to your print. The process is the same as screen printing, the only difference is that the ink used will raise up after heating, giving depth to the print by looking “puffy”. Puff screen printing will create an eye-catching design to make you stand out from the crowd.

DTG (Direct to Garment)

A process wherein the colours for the desired designs are applied directly to the white or dyed cloth using specialised aqueous inkjet technology, as distinguished from discharge printing. In general, 100% cotton is best, but you can go down to 50% cotton and still get good results. Combed and ringspun cotton fabric deliver the best results for DTG printing.


In “white” discharge printing, the fabric is piece dyed, then printed with a paste containing a chemical that reduces the dye and hence removes the colour where the white designs are desired. In “coloured” discharge printing, a colour is added to the discharge paste to replace the discharged colour with another shade. Not all fabrics are suitable for discharge printing. It’s always better to test the garments you are going to print beforehand. Only cellulosic fibers like cotton can be printed with discharge inks but you can also use blended fabrics, which can create a nice vintage look where the polyester fibers don’t discharge.