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why don't we substitute faux fur for real fur

Categories: LUCKY TEXTILE dynamicStars: 3Stars Visit: - Release time: 2016-08-15 13:24:00
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Fake fur is a type of textile fabric fashioned to simulate genuine animal fur. It is known as a pile fabric and is typically made from polymeric fibers and animal’s hairs that are processed, dyed, and cut to match a specific fur texture and color. First introduced in 1929, advances in polymer technology have tremendously improved fake fur quality. Today's fake furs can be nearly indistinguishable from the natural furs they imitate.

The technology of producing fake furs has improved greatly since the early twentieth century. Future research will focus on developing new fibers and finishes. These polymeric fibers will have improved feel, look, and a lower cost. Additionally, quicker and more efficient methods of production are also being investigated. Special animal simulation techniques have recently been developed. One method simulates the long and short hair sections of mink or river otter fur by mixing shrinkable and non-shrinkable fibers. Another method simulates the feel of beaver fur by mixing certain fine and coarse fibers. Finally, manufacturers will strive to produce ever higher quality products at the lowest possible cost.

Faux fur is good enough to satisify us ,So why do we still need real fur?

 

Whether it came from an animal on a fur farm or one who was trapped in the wild, every fur coat, trinket, and bit of trim caused an animal tremendous suffering—and took away a life.

Animals on fur farms spend their entire lives confined to cramped, filthy wire cages. Fur farmers use the cheapest and cruelest killing methods available, including suffocation, electrocution, gas, and poison.

More than half the fur in the U.S. comes from China, where millions of dogs and cats are bludgeoned, hanged, bled to death, and often skinned alive for their fur. Chinese fur is often deliberately mislabeled, so if you wear any fur, there’s no way of knowing for sure whose skin you’re in.

Animals who are trapped in the wild can suffer for days from blood loss, shock, dehydration, frostbite, gangrene, and attacks by predators. They may be caught in steel-jaw traps that slam down on their legs, often cutting to the bone; Conibear traps, which crush their necks with 90 pounds of pressure per square inch; or water-set traps, which leave beavers, muskrats, and other animals struggling for more than nine agonizing minutes before drowning.

During the annual Canadian seal slaughter, tens of thousands of baby harp seals are shot or repeatedly bludgeoned with clubs tipped with metal hooks. Also in Canada, hundreds of black bears are shot at point-blank range or caught in traps and left to suffer for days so that their skins can be used to make the ceremonial hats worn by Queen Elizabeth II’s Five Guards’ Regiments.

Luckily, there is no need to be cruel to stay warm and look cool. Cruelty-free fabrics and faux furs are available in stores everywhere, and Lucky Textile continues to work with designers and clothing retailers to encourage them to use and sell only animal-friendly fabrics.

Take a stand against cruelty to animals by signing people’s fur-free pledge today!

 

 

Keywords in the article: faux fur real fur fur free

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