About us - #Integrity
Three Bears Yarn believes in #Integrity
"Everything that we do and every decision that we make at Three Bears Yarn relates back to our core value of #Integrity"
"#Integrity is the qualifications of being honest and having strong moral principles; moral uprightness. It is generally a personal choice to hold oneself to consistent moral and ethical standards. In ethics,integrity is regarded by many as the honesty and truthfulness or accuracy of one's actions".
Made in the UK
"All of our products should be produced here in the UK, collaborating with other great textile manufacturers ensuring that the skills that we have developed over the generations are kept alive and built upon".
"We work closely with UK spinners, yarn doublers and ballers to produce some of the highest quality yarns that can be found! We dye all yarns in our own Lancashire dye house. We use a local printer to produce all of our labels and another local supplier of packaging products, meaning that we really are made in the UK".
"We control the quality of our yarns through our in house laboratory. We control exactly every chemical and dyestuff that is used to dye our yarns. We comply to all REACH regulations and work closely with the most reputable dye and chemical suppliers in the world".
"We use the same dyes and chemicals that are used to dye some of the biggest names in UK fashion and textiles. All of our batches must pass a colour measurement test, using the latest colour matching technology. All batches will be a maximum of Delta E 1.0 to standard, which is a leading colour matching tolerance".
The dream is to grow Three Bears Yarn into a name that is known worldwide for it's high quality, ethical and moral values. We will certainly do all that we can to produce and protect a high quality yarn from the Pennines in England.
"Our home, here in Blackburn, England was once known as the 'Cotton Capital of the World'. Textiles is what built our town into the one that it is today...
A former mill town, textiles have been produced in Blackburn since the middle of the 13th century, when wool was woven in people's houses in the domestic system. Flemish weavers who settled in the area during the 14th century helped to develop the woollen cottage industry. James Hargreaves, inventor of the spinning jenny, was a weaver in Oswaldtwistle near Blackburn and the most rapid period of growth and development in Blackburn's history coincided with the industrialisation and expansion of textile manufacturing. Blackburn was a boomtown of the Industrial Revolution and amongst the first industrialised towns in the world"...