Pyjama set is consisting of loose shirt and trousers worn at home, which made of cotton plain colors dyed fabric, yarn-dyed fabric, and printed fabric. According to the weave method and yarn thickness, it is divided into poplin,satin, flannel etc., poplin and satin fabric is used for pajama in spring and autumn, and flannel fabric is used in winter. No matter which fabric we use for, our pajamas are breathable, comfortable, and eco-friendly. We designed the shirt with lapel and button placket, so that it is beautiful and convenient to wear and take off.
The elastic waistband is used on pants, and a cord inside waistband, which can not only ensure the appropriate tightness of the waist, but also ensure that the pants is not easy to slide if you put some heavy things in the pockets. Everyone likes to wear an eco-friendly pajama set at home that is breathable and comfortable. When you get home from a busy work day, change into a relaxing pajama set that make you spend a great night with your family.
What does growing organic cotton mean for the environment? Organic cotton uses very little water
Organic cotton uses 91 percent less "blue" water (from underground and surface bodies of water, such as freshwater lakes and rivers) than conventional cotton, according to the report.
"Most organic cotton is grown on small farms that are rain-fed rather than irrigated and don't use much water because they don't use synthetic pesticides and fertilizers. Organic cotton does not involve genetically modified crops, which typically require more water, and pesticide-free soil makes it more water-efficient to grow. In fact, 95% of the water used to grow organic cotton is green water (rainwater and water stored in the soil).
Organic cotton causes less water pollution
Growing organic cotton over conventional cotton can also reduce water pollution levels by 98 percent because it does not use synthetic chemicals such as pesticides and fertilizers, according to a 2011 report by Water Footprint.
Growing organic cotton reduces greenhouse gas emissions
According to data from the Textile Exchange, organic cotton can reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 46% compared to conventional cotton simply by not using fertilizers and pesticides that release nitrogen dioxide and by using fewer mechanized farming methods. In addition, because it is free of fertilizers and pesticides, the soil can also act as a "carbon sink", absorbing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere.