How it’s made: Kidsbury baby clothes

Today, we want to let you in on a secret: the whole process of making the products you know and love – Kidsbury organic kidswear.

We select prints, colours, and fabrics months and months before the release, e.g. – the work on the next year’s fall/winter collection begins in early spring. Just when you’re starting to get ready for the summer, we already know what you’re going to be wearing the upcoming winter. Keep reading to learn more about our materials and designs!


As you already know, most of our garments are made of 100% organic Egyptian cotton, and we also have the heavenly soft and warm merino wool line.

RELATED: 4 Most Popular Questions About Merino Wool Answered

Shortly about cotton

Cotton is the most commonly used and preferred material because it is durable, breathable, and soft. Organic cotton is produced and certified to organic agricultural standards with no artificial inputs. It uses way less water to grow since organic cotton growers typically utilize rain way more than irrigation. Plus, organic cotton growers use beneficial insects to control unwanted pests instead of relying on harmful chemicals, thus encouraging biodiversity. It’s good for humanity, and it’s good for the earth. Coton is divided into several subcategories:

Egyptian cotton – the most luxurious variety used for making high-quality clothing. Egyptian cotton grows in the warm, dry climate of North Africa, and is particularly long-fiber, which gives it the much-desired softness and luster that characterizes Egyptian cotton.

Pima cotton – also known for its softness and natural luster. Pima cotton has medium to ultra-long fibers that are ideal for making clothes. Grows mainly in Southwest America.

Uphill cotton – medium length fiber, made in the United States.

Polyester – natural man-made fibers made from polymers. We ourselves don’t use polyester in our garments, however, it is one of the most popular materials in the world. Usually, polyester clothing is relatively coarse and also cheaper in the price range. However, polyester is more commonly used as an ingredient in cotton blends. Mixing materials are also often used, mainly for greater durability.


What about the adorable prints?

Now that we know about our fabrics, it’s time to adorn them with glorious artwork. This is where Lisa Claire Stewart comes in.

Lisa is a freelance designer from the far south-west of England who loves everything creative and a desire to always be doing, thinking, and making.  She has experience in graphic design, branding, apparel, and interior design.

Lisa loves to work with fun, playful, and heartfelt brands, as well as those who are trying to change the world. Be it environmentally friendly packaging, the use of ethically sourced materials, or ethos to bring people together. She likes the idea of design having the potential of making our world a better place.

Some may say that she is a little all over the place about her creative skills, but it is the diversity of projects and specialties that keeps her exciting when starting a new project!