Filters and fibreglass covers made of nonwovens. Two examples of how useful and practical nonwoven fabrics are. Read more about their versatile application in manufacturing, in the automotive or processing industry and get inspiration on how to employ nonwovens and reduce packaging costs. One of the main benefits of nonwovens is their low price, compared to other packaging solutions.
Searching for a solution to protect fragile items during transport? Cardboard boxes probably come to mind. But are they the best? In many cases, protective packaging made of nonwoven fabric does a better job. It’s cheaper, easier to work with, and one type of nonwoven packaging fits multiple products — thus reducing your packaging costs.
If you’re in the Home & Garden line of business or a B2B gardening supplies seller, you may be looking for customised nonwovens and plastic mesh products. Have a look at how we develop and supply our products at Milmar.
Nonwoven fabrics are made of natural or synthetic fibres. Not by weaving, as their name suggests. In fact, no other traditional method of textile production (such as knitting) is used. The threads in a nonwoven fabric are assembled by modern techniques.
Gardeners, growers and farmers know very well that it’s especially important to protect young trees against animal damage during the winter months. Even in countries with a mild climate, deer, rabbits, rodents and other animals often resort to tree bark as an easily available source of nourishment, as other food becomes scarce. The further north, the greater the danger of damage from animals. Find out how to prevent it.