80% targhee, 10% bamboo, 10% tussah silk: 100g | 24 microns, 100 mm staple
Targhee is a wonderfully soft wool. It is a very strong fibre with excellent elasticity and silky feel when spun. The silk and bamboo and shine and dimension to an already fabulous wool.
polwarth: 100g | 22-25 microns, 125-175 mm staple
Polwarth is the perfect go-to fibre when you just need to spin, but don’t want to think to much. It is easy to spin any way you like, thick or thin, woolen or worsted. Polwarth will produce a yarn that has a nice drape, elasticity and bounce. It is next to skin soft, feltable and just an all-round perfect fibre!
50% merino / 25% tussah silk / 25% flax: 100g | 23 microns, 75-80mm staple
The soft merino blended with tussah silk and natural flax fibre procuce a uniquely textured combed top and finished yarn. The silk gives it a lot of shine while the flax add a more rustic feel to the unspun fibre. It's amazing to see how the flax changes once it's spun and washed. The key to spinning this fibre is to pre-draft a lot. This will ensure that the wool, silk and flax are blended thoughout the finished yarn.
100% oatmeal blufaced leicester combed top: 100g | 26 microns, 85-90mm staple
Bluefaced Leicester (BFL) wool is fine and dense with a long staple. It produces attractive, lustrous yarns that wear well. The natural brown colour of the wool adds a lovely depth of shade that you don't get when dyeing white wool.
superwash merino: 100g | 21.5 microns, 110 mm staple
This combed top is super fluffy, buttery smooth and so soft you can’t resist fondling it while you spin. Merino fiber has lots of bounce and memory and it's great for anything that will be worn next to the skin, even for babies.
corriedale cross: 100g | 27.5 microns, 90 mm staple
Corriedale Cross has a long staple lenght and springy crimp making it the perfect wool for learning to spin and a joy for advanced spinners. Yarn spun from this wool fluffs incredibly. For needle felters ,the springy crimp and larger individual fibres make it easier for the needle barbs to catch the fibre.