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Material

Want a rug in a particular material then click here. We have broken our collections down by the fabrics they are woven from. So if you want Wool rugs just click on our Wool collection. For more information on the rug fabrics just have a look at our FAQs

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  • A man made fibre that looks and feels like wool. Inexspensive compared to wool and with none of the drawbacks. It absorbs colour well in the dyeing process which enhances its colour fastness throughout the life of the rug. Unlike a natural fibre, Acrylic is stain resistant and its colour fastness makes it less likely to fade in sunlight. There are many grades of Acrylic, the lower grades are sometimes prone to matting and piling but with regular maintenance this is reduced.

  • Probably the strongest and most appealing fibre. Bamboo silk is derived from bamboo grass and spun into silk like fibres to produce a soft, luxurious fabric. Unlike the silky viscose rayon fabrics it can be washed and it will still maintain its shape and integrity. It holds colour well, our Ikat rugs show the depth of colours that can be used. Even more appealing is that Bamboo is one of the fastest growing plants, the stems are used and not the roots and so no replanting!

  • A colour fast, hard wearing man made fibre. Polyesters physical qualities include resistance to staining and moisture absorption. It doesn’t shrink or wrinkle and is not photosensitive so it will not fade in sunlight. Polyester is a strong fabric and when blended with other fabrics its durability is increased. Many shaggy rugs are made from polyester giving them a luxuriously soft feel. Polyester rugs are easily maintained with regular cleaning, and offer great value for money

  • Widely used in machine manufactured rugs. Polypropylene is a man made fibre which is inexpensive to produce. Although it is prone to flattening, most polypropylene rugs are constructed with a dense pile which reduces this problem. Harder to dye than other man made or natural fabrics, it still holds its colour well and is easily maintained. It is stain resistant to most spillages other than oil based products.

  • Sisal is a natural product from the Sisal plant. Fibrous materials are stripped out of the leaves, dried and processed. Traditionally sisal was used for twines and ropes because of its strength but increasingly it is now used in floorings. It is hard wearing and very low maintenance normally requiring only regular vacuuming. It is quite absorbent and is therefore not recommended for ‘wet’ areas. Lookalike alternatives can be found in our flatweave ranges.

  • A ‘manmade', 'natural' fibre derived from wood. Viscose is generally made from wood pulp producing a cellulose solution which is then spun into viscose rayon fibres. Viscose rayon is strong and durable but also very soft, it’s silk like texture adds luxury to rugs. It can be dyed easily and holds its colour well. It is not as hard wearing as many of the other fibres but rugs such as the Bellagio range offer silk like qualities at a fraction of the price.

  • One of the most resilient materials used in rugs. Wool for rugs comes from various animals including sheep, goats, alpacas and even rabbits. New Zealand wool is considered the best for its durability whilst offering softness that only wool can. A pure wool rug does come at a price, probably the most expensive material and it is not as stain resistant as its manmade counterparts, but the pros outweigh the cons significantly. Wool mixes offer more durability and different textures and finishes.