Bamboo belongs to the Gramineae family, which contains approximately 90 genera and 1200 species. Bamboo is found in Africa, Asia, Central America, and South America, and is endemic to the tropical and subtropical regions between 46° north and 47° south latitude. Several species in Europe and North America may also survive in moderate temperate zones. Bamboo is a plant that thrives in a wide range of climatic and soil conditions.
Bamboo is an agroforestry crop that can be produced on marginal land that isn't suitable for agriculture or forestry. Because the culms are hollow, they are light in weight and, unlike wood, can be collected and transported without the requirement of special equipment or vehicles. It separates fast for weaving, making it simple to handle for both men and women. Outside of the forest, where it is easier to manage, bamboo is often grown on farms.
Processing does not normally require highly specialised labour or specific skills, and it can be started at a low cost by rural impoverished people. In recent years, bamboo's popularity and trade have expanded.
Bathrobes • Towels • Bedclothes • T-shirts • Socks • Sweaters • Summer Clothing • Mats • Curtains are all made of bamboo fibre yarn.
Every day, certain types can grow to a height of one metre. Bamboo grass can range in size from one foot (30 cm) to huge bamboo wood plants that can grow to be over 100 feet tall (30 meters). Bamboo plants can be found on every continent and are important economically and culturally.
Bamboo fibre and yarn are made from bamboo plants, which are grasses that grow in warm climates all over the world. Bamboo fibre and yarn are becoming increasingly popular due to their environmental friendliness, durability, softness, and washability, as well as their antibacterial properties. Bamboo fibre and yarn, on the other hand, require a large amount of processing before they can be used.
Bamboo fibre and yarn are made from bamboo plants, which are grasses that grow in warm climates all over the world. Bamboo fibre and yarn are becoming increasingly popular due to their environmental friendliness, durability, softness, and washability, as well as their antibacterial properties.
Bamboo fibre is manufactured from the stalks of bamboo plants, which are found all over the world in tropical and subtropical climates. People in Asia have been weaving textiles from these stalks for thousands of years, dating back to the Han Dynasty (200 BC-AD 200), but the rest of the world has only just discovered their beauty.
Bathroom textiles, medical and hygienic garments, bamboo apparel, and home furnishings are just a few of the uses for bamboo fibre. They have a flat surface and are as thin as hairs, with antifungal and antibacterial capabilities. Despite growing concerns about its manufacturing volume, demand for bamboo fibre is on the rise as a result of a growing focus on environmentally friendly textile production. Market demand is predicted to be driven by increased public awareness about environmental sustainability and conservation, as well as rising demand for natural fabrics, over the forecast period.
In the short term, greater use of innovative processes for the manufacturing of eco-fibers, such as enzyme technology, foam technology, and plasma technology, is likely to open up new opportunities. The global Bamboo Fibers market was worth million US dollars in 2018 and is expected to reach million US dollars by the end of 2025, at a CAGR of between 2019 and 2025.
· Amarjothi Spinning Mills Ltd.
· Cheran Spinner Pvt. Ltd.
· Gillanders Arbuthnot & Co. Ltd.
· H P Cotton Textile Mills Ltd.
· Lakshmi Mills Co. Ltd.
· Wearit Global Ltd.