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Made from felt

Fur felt

  • made from high-quality rabbit and hare fur
  • fine, velvety feel
  • densely felted structure (inner core)
  • elegant finish

Wool felt

  • made from sheep or merino wool
  • crushable and robust
  • flexible and resistant to pressure
  • open-pored and rather rugged surface


  • hard-wearing
  • warming
  • breathable
  • windproof

Cleaning and care

If there is dirt on the surface, clean the felt with a soft brush or wipe with a damp cloth. Damp soiling should be allowed to dry first, before cleaning it off with a soft clothes brush, a hat brush or a soft sponge. Brush the headwear’s felt in a clockwise motion. Individual bruises in the felt can be carefully moistened with an iron and then pressed back into shape. If it is more heavily soiled, it is possible to wash it by hand. When drying it afterwards, the hat should be turned upside down and left to dry in a dry place. Any deformations should be sorted out while the material is still damp. The drying process should never be accelerated artificially, i.e. by using a radiator, hairdryer or other heat sources. This is because these may lead to deformation. Wetting and drying the item multiple times can cause the material to shrink. A suitable hat stretcher can be used to counteract shrinkage.


Made of cut textiles


  • made from the seed hair fibres of the cotton plant
  • soft and supple
  • breathable


  • one of the most valuable natural fibres
  • lightweight, incomparably soft and breathable
  • maximum wearing comfort and fabric flexibility
  • dirt and odour-repellent


  • made from the fibres of the flax plant
  • skin-friendly, breathable and antistatic
  • anti-allergenic and antibacterial
  • temperature regulating properties and quick to absorb moisture


  • fine, natural fibre made from the cocoon of the silkworm
  • high-quality shine due to the very smooth and soft surface
  • provides good protection against the cold and wet, as well as a high UV protection factor
  • high level of colour intensity, not prone to creasing, ideal for those with allergies

Alpaca wool

  • fine, warming undercoat of the alpaca
  • natural crimp ensures elasticity and silky wearing comfort
  • excellent temperature-regulating properties

Merino wool

  • thin and soft wool from the merino sheep
  • temperature-regulating and breathable
  • ideal protection against the cold
  • hypoallergenic and antibacterial

Cleaning and care

Colourful cotton fabrics can be washed with a mild detergent, while white cotton should only be washed using heavy-duty detergent. In addition, optical brighteners and fabric softeners should be avoided. It is possible to iron damp cotton at a level 3 setting. However, a lower setting should be used on blended fabrics so as to not damage the material. Cotton should ideally be left on the clothesline to dry, while making sure it is not in direct sunlight.

Thanks to its unique properties, it is often sufficient to simply leave cashmere to air to leave it feeling fresh. We recommend only washing cashmere after it has been worn three or four times. To do this, the fabric must first be aired out and then cleaned on a wool setting. Cashmere products should be washed at 30°C in a half-filled washing machine and should not be turned inside out. After washing, rinse the item with lukewarm water. Excessive moisture can be removed by carefully wringing it out and rolling it up in a towel. Suitable drying methods to use are either the dryer’s cold air setting or leaving it on a laundry rack with a towel underneath it. Cashmere should ideally be stored flat.

Due to the unique properties of linen products, it is best to look at the care label to find out the washing instructions. Gentle washing combined with rinsing out the fabric is generally recommended. It is recommended the garment is hung out on a clothesline away from direct sunlight. In order to prevent the product from developing a sheen when ironed, linen can be ironed inside out. However, the lowest iron setting should still be used. When washing for the first time, linen products should be washed separately. Delicate linen textiles can be put into a pillowcase for protection.

Due to its structure, we recommend only cleaning silk by hand and using a special silk detergent. After leaving it to soak for three to five minutes, the fabric can be gently moved around in the water for a maximum of five more minutes before being carefully wrung out. A teaspoon of vinegar can be used to remove soap residue. Black silk, on the other hand, should only be washed cold and by hand and without soaking. Silk should be allowed to air dry. Direct sunlight should be avoided. For ironing on the lowest setting, the fabric should be damp and turned inside out.

Alpaca wool:
Wool detergents and lukewarm water should ideally be used to handwash fabrics made of alpaca wool. Gently moving it around in the water is enough to clean the fabric. It is essential to rinse the material sufficiently with clean water and allow it to air dry – ideally laid out flat. Special woollen textiles can also be cleaned in the wool wash cycle. The manufacturer’s care label will have information on the precise washing instructions. However, fabric softeners should generally be avoided.

Merino wool:
Merino wool is easy to care for and can be washed in the normal wash cycle at 30-40°C. Please note that a wool detergent can harm the material. To dry, hang the item out on the washing line. You should not put merino products in the tumble dryer. Merino products should ideally be left flat to dry. The fabric can be washed together with rougher materials to prevent pilling.


Made from woven straw or sewn from woven braids of straw

Panama straw

  • made from the leaf fibres of the Toquilla palm
  • quality determined by the fineness of the braiding or crochet
  • hard-wearing
  • ideal, lightweight sun protection


  • woven into single or double braids, made from the leaf fibre of the sisal agave plant
  • matt glossy surface
  • usually used for high-quality, elegant occasion wear hats
  • airy and lightweight


  • Plant fibre from the sea
  • natural deviations in strength and colour intensity
  • airy wearing comfort
  • long-lasting and durable

Raffia straw

  • made from the leaves of the raffia palm
  • silky, shiny surface
  • robust, stable yet flexible
  • ideal for travel and excursions

Hemp straw

  • lightweight material
  • airy
  • resistant to moths
  • divided up into different subcategories


  • lightweight material, ideal for the summer
  • easy to care for
  • dirt does not adhere well to the material
  • specific properties depend on the type of straw

Cleaning and care

Straw hats are easy to look after. There are, however, some care and wearing instructions to bear in mind. Moisture and wet conditions are bad for the material. To prevent hats from losing their shape or from becoming mouldy, they should always be put away dry and protected from the rain. Straw hats should also be stored upside down in order to maintain the shape of the brim for as long as possible. As excessive loads can cause the material to break, putting pressure on the hat or crushing the hat should be avoided. The hat should ideally be placed on the head with both hands on the brim. This reduces the risk of deformation. When transporting in a suitcase, the inside of the hat should be carefully filled with soft clothing and the brim stabilised. A brush can be used to remove light soiling. In the event of heavy soiling, the affected area can be cleaned with a soft sponge or a damp cloth. If there is a fabric lining, this can be cleaned with a small amount of white spirit.


Smooth leather

  • not entirely smooth as the structure is still visible
  • pure aniline leather is left in its natural state and is therefore particularly high quality
  • with semi-aniline leather, the pores are less visible due to the colouring
  • pigmented leather is far more robust thanks to its layer of coating


  • nubuck leather is leather that has been sanded on the grain side to create a velvety surface
  • suede is leather that has been sanded on one side


  • thermal insulation
  • high-quality appearance
  • breathable and good level of waterproofness
  • robust and tear-resistant while being very comfortable to wear
  • care depends on the type of leather and its properties

Cleaning and care

Smooth leather:
Due to the natural nature of the aniline leather, this material requires a compatible cleaning method. As this type of leather is very delicate, we recommend only using cleaning products suitable for aniline leather. A distinction can also be made between pure and semi-aniline leather when choosing care products. Coated materials such as pigmented leather are more durable due to the stronger treatment used on them and can therefore be easily cleaned.

Light soiling can be removed using a leather brush. A dirt eraser can also help to remove contaminants. If there is severe soiling, soap and water can be used to clean nubuck leather. For suede, we recommend cleaning with baking powder and bicarbonate of soda on wet stains and then brushing the area. For long-lasting enjoyment of the product, ensure you choose a cleaning product suitable for the type of leather.