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12.02.2022
DENIM TWEED
Firma Schachenmayr přináší pro letošní rok novinku mezi udržitelnými materiály Denim Tweed   Denim Tweed  obsahuje převážně recyklované materiály. B... číst celé
03.04.2021
Borgo de' Pazzi
  Borgo de' Pazzi je italská rodinná firma, která vyrábí luxusní příze od roku 1978. Příze jsou zpracovávány ručně a firma si zakládá na tom, že ve... číst celé
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Mulesing

 

Are Schachenmayr and REGIA yarns mulesing-free? 

We want our yarns to be used with joy and a clear conscience. Pursuant to our animal welfare policy, we use only mulesing-free raw wool for our yarns. We also expect this respect for the environment and all living beings from our suppliers and have obligated them to source and process only mulesing-free raw wool. We also expect our suppliers to present confirmation of compliance.

The practice of mulesing, a procedure performed as part of the merino yarn production in Australia, is connected with animal suffering. In Australia, this is sometimes used to prevent merino sheep from being infested with parasites. In other countries of origin of merino wool, the practice of mulesing is either prohibited by law or not necessary due to climatic conditions.

REGIA sock yarn

REGIA sock yarn consists of 25% polyamide and 75% pure new wool. The raw wool for the pure new wool does not come from Australia, and not from merino sheep, either. It comes from different breeds of sheep from Germany and South America, where the fibers are durable enough to meet our expectations for our sock yarns. Thus we source the raw materials for REGIA from regions in which mulesing is not practiced.

Schachenmayr MERINO yarns 

The raw wool for our yarns with merino fibers is not sourced from Australia, but rather from South America and South Africa, where mulesing is not practiced. 

Mulesing in Australia and New Zealand

Australian merino sheep in particular are in danger of being infested with Lucilia cuprina (Australian sheep blowfly), causing them to suffer from painful and debilitating conditions that are often fatal for the animals. The blowfly was introduced in Australia in the early 1900s and has since become a major risk for the health and well-being of Australian sheep. 


For many years, the practice of mulesing seemed to be the most effective long-term treatment to protect the animals from being infested. For the animals, however, mulesing is very painful and agonizing and is incompatible with today´s understanding of animal welfare. In 2005, the Association of Australian sheep farmers established a program to promote alternatives to mulesing and to at least provide the animals with anesthesia and pain medications during mulesing.


Thus, Australia as the country of origin doesn´t inevitably mean that the yarn isn´t mulesing-free. New Zealand is also often mentioned in connection with mulesing, however the country has since prohibited this practice. 

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