Private Label FAQ

 

We are able to leverage our longstanding contractor relationships and over 30 years of industry specific knowledge in order to give you some of the most sustainable knit fabrics and clothing with the lowest minimums and fastest turn times worldwide. If you haven't done so already, please fill out this private label questionnaire and one of our private label facilitators will be in contact to find out more about the specific needs of your project. 

 

 

Q: What are your minimums? 

A: Minimums vary based on style. Because we make everything from the fabric up, the fabric is generally what dictates the minimum and that is 7 rolls per color (yardage per roll varies by style). Find more information on our fabric here.

 

Q: Is there a deposit?

A: Yes, there is a 30% deposit up front before any production begins. 

 

Q: Can I use my own patterns? 

A: No, not at this time. If you have a specific garment outside what we currently offer, you can email corey@ashevilleapparel.net to see if it may be possible. If it is not, we may be able to connect you with one of our manufacturing partners. 

 

Q: Do you provide the labels?

A: No, you must provide your own sew in labels. If you do not have a label manufacturer, we can connect you with ours. 

 

Q: What is the turn time?

A: Turn times vary by style, please submit the private label questionnaire here and a private label facilitator will be in contact with you.  

 

Q: Are you GOTS certified? 

A: No, we are not GOTS certified. 

 

Q: Why aren't you GOTS certified? 

A: As GOTS was created to regulate the textile and apparel industry overseas in lesser developed countries with little to no governmental or environmental regulations, we feel that GOTS certification is unnecessary for us as we operate 100% within the USA which has regulatory bodies that enforce everything from child labor laws to environmental pollution.

 

Instead, we receive our organic certification by the bale from the Texas Department of Agriculture which is regulated by the USDA and all of the mills that process the organic cotton into fiber, then to fabric, adhere to the regulations set forth by presiding regulatory bodies of the USA, including but not limited to: US Department of Commerce, National Institute of Standards and Technology, OSHA, US Department of Labor, LEED, etc.

 

 

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