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  • 1. Cotton
    Cotton is a natural fiber derived from the seed pod of cotton plants (Gossypium spp.), cultivated for its long, soft fibers. Cotton is grown commercially for use in clothing, bedding, home furnishings, and many other products. In 2014, global production was about 4 billion bales.
    2. Wool
    Wool is a fine-haired hair produced by sheep, goats, alpacas, llamas, musk oxen, camels, rabbits, and some other mammals. The word wool comes from the Old English wulf, meaning “wolf”. Wool is a highly durable textile material that retains warmth even after repeated washings.
    3. Silk
    Silk is a protein fiber obtained from silkworms reared on mulberry trees (Moraceae). Silk is a strong, lustrous, white fibrous protein. Its high tensile strength makes it suitable for making thread, rope, twine, and fabrics. Silk is commonly used in the manufacture of silk garments, scarves, handbags, and other accessories.
    4. Linen
    Linen is a coarse, heavy fabric woven from flax (Linum usitatissimum) or hemp (Cannabis sativa), and is used for tablecloths, napkins, pillowcases, and towels. Linen is often bleached to make it whiter.
    5. Hemp
    Hemp is a tall herbaceous annual plant belonging to the Cannabaceae family. It is native to Europe and Asia, where it was first domesticated for its seeds, oil, and fiber. Industrial hemp is widely cultivated today for its industrial uses including paper, textiles, biodegradable plastics, foodstuffs, animal feeds, medicines, cosmetics, lubricants, building materials, and fuel.
    6. Alpaca
    Alpaca (Vicugna pacos) is a South American camelid native to the Andes Mountains. The name alpaca means “sheep of the mountains” in Spanish. Alpacas have been raised primarily for their fleece since ancient times. Today, they are bred for meat, milk, and fiber.
    7. Cashmere
    Cashmere (or kashmiri cashmere) is a type of goat's hair fiber originating in Kashmir, India. It is named after the region where it originated. Cashmere is softer than wool, and therefore warmer. It is generally lighter in color than wool, ranging from yellowish brown to grayish brown.
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