The textile industry after witnessing the pandemic covid-19 will now focus on reusing and recovering using every element that has been put into the products being made, once it completes its valuable life cycle, apart from just concentrating on the emission reduction in the manufacturing process. Due to lockdown many industries were not able to get the supplies they needed and resulted in their closure.
Acting circularly, there has been a recovery mechanism in which many resources and inputs could have been retrieved from the used material only. A circular economy stands for an economical structure where consumption of natural, non -renewable resources is not encouraged. Its sheer motive is to be resource-efficient and sustainable use of natural resources, their reuse and recycling and prevention of waste. In Pakistan, entrepreneurs are realizing the importance of recycling the valuable input from the existing materials. Now new solutions will be worked upon to extract raw material from the existing clothing and converting into yarn and new fabric would be made to produce new clothing; thus promising that the clothing would not go straight away to the landfills. Clothing made from recycled material will be still sourced at a premium and foreign buyers pay a higher price for this clothing. Its main aim is to reduce the huge carbon footprint created when we produce an input through manufacturing or agriculture. Clothing made from cotton can be processed to extract the raw cotton fibers which in turn will save the water and chemicals involved in the manufacturing process of virgin cotton.
Pakistan is still thriving to gain success in banning the use of plastic shopping bags and promoting its recycling projects that are operating in the country.
A weekly report covering market and price information on the entire chain of polyester along with online access to daily polyester chain prices.
One-time reports that are issued annually cover the demand and supply trends in individual products including polyester, nylon, acrylic, viscose, and cotton.
One-time reports that are issued annually cover the demand and supply trends in the individual country's natural and manmade fiber/filament industries.
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