Lorents Tvedt on the Wool Academy Podcast

Lorents Tvedt is the Product Development Manager at the Norwegian wool knitwear brand Dale of Norway. In this episode Lorents tells the interesting story of how Dale of Norway was founded and how the brand transformed into the famous brand it is today. Lorents furthermore explains the development of the Norwegian sweater patterns and how the brand clothes the Norwegian Olympic teams.

About Lorents Tvedt

Lorents Tvedt is the Product Development Manager at Dale of Norway. Lorents started working for Dale of Norway when he was 16 years old. Ever since he started working, Lorents had different positions in the production, product development and sales department. He only took a short break to study textile engineering in Reutlingen in Germany in 1985.

Connect with Lorents Tvedt here

Dale of Norway website

Dale of Norway on Facebook, YouTube and Pinterest

Key time stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”00:53″] About Lorents Tvedt

[spp-timestamp time=”01:22″] About Dale of Norway

[spp-timestamp time=”02:23″] The history of Dale of Norway

[spp-timestamp time=”07:08″] What is so special about the employees at Dale?

[spp-timestamp time=”09:31″] How Dale of Norway changed from a traditional brand into a modern urban brand?

[spp-timestamp time=”13:26″] The challenges and opportunities of manufacturing in Norway

[spp-timestamp time=”15:14″] Fibres used in Dale of Norway

[spp-timestamp time=”16:42″] The history of the Norwegian patterns

[spp-timestamp time=”19:11″] Dale of Norway is the supplier to the Norwegian Olympic team

 

Similar podcast episodes you may enjoy

#003 Tone Skardal Tobiasson talks about wool’s opportunities in the quest against fast fashion

#019 Kjersti Kviseth about the circular economy for textiles

#031 Ingun Klepp on how consumer research reveals new business opportunities

#046 Janne Strommen about wool’s important role at Devold of Norway

#067 Marion Tviland about the Norwegian wool industry

#073 Tove Grane about her label We Norwegians

Adam Dawes

Adam Dawes is the Senior Agriculture Advisor for the Falkland Islands Government. In his Wool Academy Podcast interview, Adam gives an introduction to the sheep and wool industry of the Falkland Islands. He gives insights into the benefits of the islands’ wool as well as the struggles and opportunities the industry faces.

About Adam Dawes

Adam Dawes is the Senior Agriculture Advisor for the Falkland Islands Government. He grew up on a superfine wool farm in Southern New South Wales (Australia). Adam studied Agronomy at Charles Sturt University in Wagga Wagga before working as an agronomist, providing advice to sheep and cattle farmers near his hometown. Leaving agronomy Adam worked for 8 years in the Australian government in various roles relating to plant biosecurity. In 2015 Adam was attracted to a role working with the Falkland Islands Government seeking a career break and a once in a lifetime adventure for his young family. Adam has enjoyed the move back to the wool industry and is looking forward to the global wool industry developing as consumers begin to develop a well-deserved appreciation for the positive attributes and sustainability of our wonderful fiber.

Connect with Adam Dawes

Website of the Falkland Islands Government

Facebook page of the Falkland Islands Department of Agriculture

Facebook page  and Twitter account of the Falkland Islands Government

www.falklandwoolgrowers.co.uk

www.wool.fk

Key Time Stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”01:16″] About Adam Dawes

[spp-timestamp time=”05:04″] About the Falkland Islands wool industry

[spp-timestamp time=”09:10″] How did the sheep industry develop on the Falkland Islands

[spp-timestamp time=”10:13″] The landscape of the Falkland Islands

[spp-timestamp time=”11:42″] What makes the Falkland Islands wool special

[spp-timestamp time=”12:57″] Where is the Falkland Islands wool exported to

[spp-timestamp time=”13:39″] What kind of bi-lateral agreements do the Falkland Islands have

[spp-timestamp time=”14:03″] What kind of products is Falkland wool used for best?

[spp-timestamp time=”15:51″] The challenges of the Falkland Islands wool growers face

[spp-timestamp time=”16:45″] A typical day of Adam Dawes

[spp-timestamp time=”18:03″] Where penguins and sheep are best friends

[spp-timestamp time=”19:56″] The importance for the Falkland Islands to connect internationally

 

Other episodes you may enjoy as well

#002: UK wool grower Lesley Prior talks about the success she achieved through engagement along the supply chain

#018: Geoff Kingwill About Wool Growing in the Semi-desert Edit

#025: Jen Hunter is educating consumery by giving them the real farm experience

#034: Louis de Beer about the South African wool industry and communal farming

#037: Richard Halliday explains how a merino stud operation works

Jacob Long from American Woolen at Wool Academy Podcast

Jacob Long is the CEO of US based worsted and woolen weaving mill American Woolen. In this interview, Jacob tells the story how he brought the once biggest weaving mill of the United States back to life. Jacob shares the challenges he faced and the opportunities he sees for the company.

About Jacob Long

Jacob Harrison Long leads American Woolen Company, Inc. He has a finance background with considerable experience in cross-border M&A, debt capital markets and consumer goods/retail turnaround investing. Jacob spent 20 years in Europe working in investment banking for BNP Paribas and Dresdner Kleinwort Wasserstein. While working in Milan from 2006 to 2012, Jacob developed extensive contacts in as well as a deep appreciation for the Italian textile and apparel industry with its focus on product quality and luxury versus the large-scale, commodity-oriented manufacturing that typifies the U.S. textile industry. He acquired the assets of American Woolen Company and Warren Mills in order to replicate the European approach to textile manufacturing in the United States.

Connect with American Woolen

American Woolen website

American Woolen on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram

 

Key Time Stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”00:45″] About Jacob Long and American Woolen

[spp-timestamp time=”01:49″] Why the time is right for a relaunch of American Woolen

[spp-timestamp time=”02:58″] About American Woolen

[spp-timestamp time=”06:47″] The history of American Woolen

[spp-timestamp time=”08:43″] How Jacob Long got started with American Woolen

[spp-timestamp time=”10:49″] The challenges of re-lauching American Woolen

[spp-timestamp time=”13:05″] Where does American Woolen source its wool from?

[spp-timestamp time=”15:03″] What influence does the political climate play for American Woolen?

[spp-timestamp time=”16:30″] What is the American Aesthetic?

[spp-timestamp time=”18:39″] Is there space in the US market for more wool manufacturing?

[spp-timestamp time=”20:49″] Who is the target group of American Woolen

[spp-timestamp time=”23:38″] How American Woolen is using social media

 

Other episodes you may like as well

#046 Janne Strommen about wool’s important role at Devold of Norway

#047 Nick Armentrout about the all American wool supply chain at Ramblers Way

#048 Mac Bishop from Wool & Prince

#050 Claudia Weiss about Don Baez Eco Chic

#052 Gaspard Tiné-Berès about founding Lasso Shoes successfully

#057 Andrew Cuccurullo is repositioning the Waverley Mills wool blanket

#066 Morten Dilling about selling wool underwear online

#068 Chad North about launching a wool kerchief

#073 Tove Grane about her label We Norwegians

 

Osman Kilic Ormo Wool Academy Podcast

Osman Kilic is the Executive Board Member of hand knitting yarn manufacturer Ormo. In this episode, Osman talks about the Ormo Group and how the business of hand knitting yarn works. Osman explains further how the hand knitting industry is set up and how trends influence hand knitting as a hobby.

About Osman Kilic

Osman Kilic is the Executive Board Member of the Ormo Group. Osman joined the company in 1984. He has experience in marketing knitting and craft yarns and international market development. In addition, Osman is part of the Executive Committee of the International Wool Textile Organisation.

Connect with Osman Kilic

The Ormo Group website

Nako hand knitting yarn website

 

Key Time Stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”00:22″] About Osman Kilic and the company Ormo

[spp-timestamp time=”04:48″] Ormo’s product range

[spp-timestamp time=”07:13″] The customers of Ormo

[spp-timestamp time=”11:23″] The business of knitting patterns

[spp-timestamp time=”15:49″] The difference between wool and synthetic yarn manufacturing

[spp-timestamp time=”19:39″] Are consumers aware if they buy wool or acrylic hand knitting yarn?

[spp-timestamp time=”29:59″] What role does the internet play for the hand knitting industry?

[spp-timestamp time=”34:01″] What trends are influencing the hand knitting industry?

[spp-timestamp time=”36:34″] How to connect with Ormo.

 

Other episodes you may enjoy

#004: Peter Ackroyd on how buying wool products is an investment with a return on capital

#005: Mac Bishop shares his insights about starting Wool & Prince

#006: Andy Caughey about how his Armadillo Merino shirts went to space

#007: Jo Dawson on restructuring his wool family business for the future

#008: Chris Tattersall about selling a better night’s sleep with wool

#050: Claudia Weiss about Don Baez Eco Chic

#052: Gaspard Tiné-Berès about founding Lasso Shoes successfully

#057: Andrew Cuccurullo is repositioning the Waverley Mills wool blanket

#063: Kurt Haselwander about the fascinating world of spinning wool

#066: Morten Dilling about selling wool underwear online

#080: Giovanni and Marco Schneider about building a global wool processing business

Giovanni and Marco Schneider Wool Academy Podcast

Giovanni and Marco Schneider are the leaders behind the wool processing company The Schneider Group. In this episode, father and son talk about what it means to run a family business.

 

About the Schneider Group

The Schneider Group is a family-run, multinational company based in the south of Switzerland close to the Italian border. The Schneider Group has been founded in 1922 by Giovanni Schneider as a wool trading company. When his son Marco Schneider joined the company he added early stage wool processing to the business. Today, his son Giovanni Schneider is leading the company forward.

Schneider is a world leader in the processing and supply of high-quality wools and natural fibres. The Schneider Group operates combing mills in Italy, China, Egypt and Argentina.

Over the years, the Group has grown into a solid, integrated organization with production facilities managed by an independent Industrial Division. The sourcing and selection of raw materials in their countries of origin is handled by an extensive network of specialized laboratories performing quality tests and fully-owned purchasing organizations located in Australia, New Zealand, Argentina, China, Mongolia and Iran.

 

Connect with the Giovanni and Marco Schneider here

The Schneider Group website

Schneider on Facebook

Schneider on Instagram

Schneider on YouTube

Key Time Stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”00:48″] About Giovanni and Marco Schneider

[spp-timestamp time=”02:00″] About the Schneider Group

[spp-timestamp time=”03:44″] The product range of the Schneider Group

[spp-timestamp time=”04:20″] About the history of the Schneider Group

[spp-timestamp time=”08:04″] How Marco Schneider started in the family business

[spp-timestamp time=”11:12″] How Giovanni Schneider started in the family business

[spp-timestamp time=”12:22″] How best to work together as a family

[spp-timestamp time=”15:24″] The benefit of having different wool combing mills around the world

[spp-timestamp time=”20:34″] Managing a diverse range of cultures in one company

[spp-timestamp time=”22:23″] About the Authentico Integrity Scheme

[spp-timestamp time=”25:16″] What is the difference between Authentico and other schemes?

[spp-timestamp time=”29:52″] Most fascinating countries

 

Other episodes you may enjoy

#028: Pedro Otegui about the wool industry in Uruguay

#039: David Michell on building synergies by running two different wool businesses

#045: Willy Gallia about growing organic wool in the Wilderness of Patagonia

 

 

Jo-Anne Bester

Jo-Anne Bester is the first and so far only female wool auctioneer in South Africa. In this episode, Jo-Anne talks about how the South African wool auction actually works and what it takes to work in the auction room.

 

About Jo-Anne Bester

Jo-Anne Bester is the daughter of Eric Naude, one of the two breeders of the well-known Geelbek elite Merino stud. Having been raised on a sheep farm, she developed a keen interest in agricultural activities.
Jo-Anne then went on to pursue her studies in agriculture at the Grootfontein Agricultural College outside Middelburg, which specializes in small stock management and offers an exceptional course on Merino’s. She received the prestigious award of Junior Merino Judge of the year in 2014 upon completing her diploma.
Jo-Anne now works for BKB and is the first woman auctioneer in the fibre industry for both wool and mohair in South African history. She is also a qualified Senior Merino Judge and advisor.
She is also an equestrian and achieved SA colours for Saddle Seat Equitation, representing SA against the USA in 2010 and 2011.

 

Connect with Jo-Anne Bester

BKB website

Read about Jo-Anne in the IWTO Wool Issue

Key Time Stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”01:08″] About Jo-Anne Bester

[spp-timestamp time=”01:31″] A typical week of Jo-Anne

[spp-timestamp time=”02:26″] How Jo-Anne became an auctioneer

[spp-timestamp time=”03:42″] About wool auctions

[spp-timestamp time=”06:59″] About the wool auction bidding system

[spp-timestamp time=”13:15″] How Jo-Anne prepares for an auction

[spp-timestamp time=”14:28″] How the value gets valued before auction

[spp-timestamp time=”16:15″] How Jo-Anne started auctioning

[spp-timestamp time=”17:50″] Working in a predominately male environment

[spp-timestamp time=”19:50″] What it was like growing up on a sheep farm

[spp-timestamp time=”22:38″] Recommendations for other young people into the wool industry

 

Similar Podcast episodes you may like

#053: Isak Staats about how to efficiently handle 32 million kg of wool per year

#060: Geoff Kingwill About Wool Growing in the Semi-desert

#061: Louis de Beer about the South African wool industry and communal farming

#069: David Mitchell about getting Australian wool from farm to harbour

#070: Mark Grave about the services of the Australian Wool Exchange

#077: Wolf Edmayr about the current situation of the South African wool industry

 

Jimmy Jackson International Wool Consulting Group at the Wool Academy Podcast

Jimmy Jackson is a living legend in the wool industry. With a wool career of over 48 years in wool chemical processing, Jimmy Jackson combines knowledge and experience many companies seek out to have access to.

In this Podcast Episode, Jimmy shares some of his knowledge on making wool machine washable and mercerizing wool. In addition, Jimmy talks about wool manufacturing in Asia, in particular, China and helps clarify some of the still existing prejudices around. Last but not least, Jimmy talks about the current trends and challenges the wool knitting industry is dealing with today.

About Jimmy Jackson

Jimmy Jackson was born in Bradford, in West Yorkshire in the north of England. At that time Bradford was known as the “Wool City” as 50% of all the worlds wool supply was traded and manufactured in and around that city. Therefore growing up in such an environment it was almost inevitable that Jimmy would pursue a career in the wool industry.

In 1970 Jimmy joined the Woolmark Company (Then known as the International Wool Secretariat) as a laboratory technician in their International Research, Development and design centre which was located close by.

Jimmy worked a recent technology at that time on making wool machine washable and was part of a team who took the idea and made it into a commercial scale manufacturing process.

After this Jimmy was responsible for transferring the technology around the world designing and commissioning plants. This took him to the four corners of the world, Japan, Korea, Australia, South Africa, South and North America as well as throughout Western Europe and Eastern Europe including Russia.

Jimmy was also the co-inventor of the Mercerised process for wool, known as Mercerized Merino which is firmly established today.

In 1981 Jimmy made his first trip to China, and has been a frequent visitor ever since, and continues to visit their multiple times each year.

In 2005 Jimmy left the UK to be based in AWI’s HQ in Sydney where he took up the position of General Manager for Product Development & Commercialization.

In 2016 Jimmy Left AWI, and started his own part-time business (International Wool Consulting Group), where today he works with some of the leading and world’s largest Chinese wool manufacturers.

Jimmy was educated at the University of Huddersfield in England, where he gained an honours degree in Textile Technology, and he was awarded a Fellow of the International Textile Institute.

Connect with Jimmy Jackson here

Jimmy Jackson on LinkedIn

Key Time Stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”01:42″] About Jimmy Jackson

[spp-timestamp time=”06:38″] About the International Wool Consulting Group

[spp-timestamp time=”11:55″] About chemical processing for wool

[spp-timestamp time=”13:42″] Mercerisation of wool

[spp-timestamp time=”14:56″] In which areas of the wool industry are chemical processes most applied?

[spp-timestamp time=”16:46″] The fascination of wool manufacturing in Asia

[spp-timestamp time=”19:30″] Where will wool manufacturing move to in the future?

[spp-timestamp time=”20:53″] What are the differences between wool manufacturing in China, South East Asia and Europe

[spp-timestamp time=”23:14″] How to decide where to manufacture a wool product?

[spp-timestamp time=”25:00″] Are prejudices against China as a wool manufacturing country justified when it comes to environmental and working conditions?

[spp-timestamp time=”29:19″] Overview of the wool knitting industry

[spp-timestamp time=”31:56″] Current trends in the wool knitting industry

[spp-timestamp time=”34:59″] How to connect with Jimmy Jackson

 

Similar podcast episodes you may like as well

#009: Rob Langtry on strategic communications

#010: Rob Langtry on social media for the wool industry

#011: Roy Kettlewell explains how finishing processes bring out the best in wool

#016: Chris Wilcox explains the dynamics of the wool market

#019: Kjersti Kviseth about circular economy for textiles

#023: Goetz Giebel on today’s challenges of yarn production and supply chain traceability

#055: Ben Watts about how automation is helping wool growers on farm

#064: Nora Kuehner explains the key trends for wool

#072: Matthias Boehme about key markets for wool

 

Wolf Edmayr Managing Director BKB on the Wool Academy Podcast

Wolf Edmayr is the Managing Director of South African based company BKB. BKB is the largest wool handler of the South African wool clip and service provider to South African wool and mohair growers. In this episode, Wolf Edmayr talks about the history and future of the BKB business and shares his perspectives on the potential of the South African wool clip as well as the agricultural industry.

About Wolf Edmayr

Wolf Edmayr was born on 22 July 1956 in Delareyville. He matriculated at Grey College in Bloemfontein after which he obtained a B.Com Hon. degree at the Rand Afrikaans University. Afterward, he qualified as Chartered Accountant. He worked for the firm Deloitte & Touche in Johannesburg and later became an audit partner.

Before joining BKB Ltd he also held the following positions:

1992 – Managing Director of Wooltextile Manufacturers (Pty) Ltd
1996 – Managing Director of Sweet-Orr and Lybro (Pty) Ltd
2001 – Managing Director of the HT Group (Pty) Ltd

Wolf joined BKB Ltd in 2004 as Managing Director. He is a shareholder of BKB Ltd and part-time Free State farmer and is married to Birgit. They have three children.

Connect with Wolf Edmayr here

BKB website

BKB on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram

Listen to another episode about BKB: #053: Isak Staats about how to efficiently handle 32 million kg of wool per year

Key Time Stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”01:04″] About BKB

[spp-timestamp time=”02:07″] About Wolf Edmayr

[spp-timestamp time=”06:41″] About the BKB business

[spp-timestamp time=”12:05″] The need for wool companies to diversify

[spp-timestamp time=”13:36″] The history of BKB

[spp-timestamp time=”14:15″] The future of BKB

[spp-timestamp time=”16:11″] About the South African wool industry today

[spp-timestamp time=”18:20″] The issues of the South African wool industry

[spp-timestamp time=”21:23″] Market opportunities for South African wool

[spp-timestamp time=”23:31″] Development of the South African agricultural industry

[spp-timestamp time=”26:26″] How will South African government influence agriculture in the future?

[spp-timestamp time=”28:33″] What role can South Africa play in the agricultural industry?

[spp-timestamp time=”29:45″] Wolf’s most favorite memory of working in the wool industry?

[spp-timestamp time=”31:03″] Wolf’s advice to younger generations working at BKB and in wool

[spp-timestamp time=”32:10″] How to connect to with BKB

 

Similar podcast episodes you may enjoy

#053: Isak Staats about how to efficiently handle 32 million kg of wool per year

#059: Cobus Oosthuizen put wool to test during a 250 km desert race

#060: Geoff Kingwill About Wool Growing in the Semi-desert

#061: Louis de Beer about the South African wool industry and communal farming

#069: David Mitchell about getting Australian wool from farm to harbour

Stephen Wiedemann Guest on Wool Academy Podcast

Stephen Wiedemann is a leading expert on Life Cycle Assessments (LCA) for livestock systems. In this podcast interview, he shares the latest research results on the LCA for wool. He gives details on research conducted on different areas of the wool supply chain including the manufacturing stage and consumer use stage. Stephen also talks about the importance of the wool industry engaging with retailers and brands to explain why the Life Cycle of wool is different and how brands need to take this into account when calculating their product footprints.

About Stephen Wiedemann

Steve is an agricultural systems scientist and principal at Integrity Ag Services. Steve’s professional experience is focussed on livestock production and supply chains, resource management, sustainability and environmental regulation. With over 30 peer-reviewed publications and 17 focussed on life cycle assessment, Steve is a science leader in the fields of greenhouse gas, water assessment, energy, nutrient and land management in livestock systems. Steve is an advisor to the Australian Government Greenhouse Gas Inventory and Emission Reduction Fund teams. Steve is also a technical advisory member of the Livestock Environmental Assessment and Performance (LEAP) partnership, a global initiative coordinated by the UN Food and Agriculture Organisation.
Steve has been working on sheep and wool related life cycle assessment projects over the past 10 years and has six major LCA publications in this area.
Steve comes from a family farming background with sheep and wool, cattle and cropping in northern NSW, where he now owns manages a small farming operation.

Connect with Stephen Wiedemann here

Website of IntegrityAg

IWTO LCA Technical Advisory Group

IWTO LCA Guidelines

IWTO Fact Sheets

SIFO Wool use review

SIFO microplastics

 

Key Time Stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”00:53″] About Stephen Wiedemann

[spp-timestamp time=”01:47″] About Integrity AgServices

[spp-timestamp time=”02:24″] About the IWTO LCA Technical Advisory Group

[spp-timestamp time=”03:09″] About Life Cycle Assessment?

[spp-timestamp time=”05:26″] Why is it important for the wool industry to undertake LCAs?

[spp-timestamp time=”06:38″] Do other textile fibres do LCA research?

[spp-timestamp time=”07:39″] What topics did the LCA TAG work on recently?

[spp-timestamp time=”09:59″] LCA on the wool processing stage

[spp-timestamp time=”13:15″] The use and reuse phase of the wool life cycle

[spp-timestamp time=”19:35″] How to apply the research results

[spp-timestamp time=”22:00″] Why is it important to engage with brands and retailers on LCA?

[spp-timestamp time=”23:04″] Can wool make a difference in the LCA space?

[spp-timestamp time=”26:43″] What other LCA research needs to be done?

 

Similar podcast episodes you may like

#015 Beverley Henry from the Queensland University of Technolgy about LCA

#019 Kjersti Kviseth from 2025 Design from Norway about the circular economy

#030 Ingun Klepp from the Consumption Research Norway about wool sustainability

#036 Dave Maslen from New Zealand Merino about research on sustainability

#041 Graham Ormondroyd from the BioComposites Centre at Bangor University in the UK about bio-composites

#051 Steve Ranford from AgResearch in New Zealand about wool as a biocomposite 

#054 Stephen Russell  from Leeds University in the UK about wool textile recycling

 

 

Ingun Klepp Wool Academy Podcast

Ingun Klepp is a research professor at Consumer Research Norway, an institute at the Oslo and Akershus University College of Applied Sciences. Ingun is specialised in consumer research on sustainable textile, clothing, laundry and leisure consumption.

In this episode, Ingun talks about the different findings she uncovered when studying wool in relation to consumer behaviour. In particular, Ingun studied the use of wool in beds. Ingun started with the intention to understand why we use cotton as linen instead of wool. At the end of her study, she discovered how consumers use wool in their beds in many unconventional ways.

Another research project Ingun shares during the interview is a study on the smell of sports clothing which made wool outperform synthetics.

Ingun is also a thought leader on environmental issues related to textiles. In particular, she criticises the focus on waste and recycling. Instead, she encourages us to think about creating better, longer lasting apparel that is of value to the consumer.

All of Ingun’s research findings help us develop new business ideas for wool products that are of value to the consumer and the planet.

About Ingun Klepp

Ingun Klepp works with research on sustainable textile, clothing, laundry and leisure consumption and has written numerous articles and books on these themes. The relationship between textiles, social and physical characteristics and how these are woven together is at the core of her interest and she loves popular dissemination and new methods.

Connect with Ingun Klepp here

Consumer Research Norway website

Ingun’s wool research papers

Key Time Stamps

[spp-timestamp time=”01:30″] About Ingun
[spp-timestamp time=”02:38″] 4 reasons why Ingun does a lot of research about wool
[spp-timestamp time=”05:49″] Research project: Why Cotton and Linnen: The use of wool in Norway
[spp-timestamp time=”12:52″] Switch from wool to cotton in Norway
[spp-timestamp time=”11:45″] Research project: What’s the Problem? Odor-control and the Smell of Sweat in Sportswear.
[spp-timestamp time=”18:15″] About the Project Krus
[spp-timestamp time=”23:52″] Other wool research areas

Similar episodes you may like

#019: Kjersti Kviseth about the circular economy

#041: Graham Ormondroyd about how wool cleans the air of VOC

#049: Beverley Henry on Wool Life Cycle Assessment

#051: Steve Ranford on wool as a biopolymer

#054: Stephen Russell on wool textile recycling