Clothes require different storage methods depending on the structure or fabric. By storing garments properly, you can prevent them from losing shape and therefore enjoy them even longer. 

Knits should always be folded neatly and stacked, not hung. This helps to preserve their original shape and avoid stretched shoulders. If you have no other option than to hang your knits, please do so on a trouser hanger using the technique shown in the pictures.  

Tailored trousers with a crease should be hung on a trouser hanger, folded along the crease rather than the seam. This helps preserve the crease and prevent wrinkles.  

Shirts, blazers and jackets should be hung with all buttons buttoned, to sustain their shape.  

Avoid using thin wire hangers or clips that could leave impressions or pull the shoulders out of shape. Use wooden hangers or thick plastic hangers instead. 

Store your garments away from direct sunlight to avoid fading of colour.  

Remember to protect your clothes from moths, they love high quality fabrics! 



Allow your clothes some resting time. Especially knits don’t like to be worn several days in a row. To prolong the life of your knits, wear them one day and leave them to rest for a few days before wearing them again. This allows the fibers to regain their natural shape and it will make your knits pill less easily.  

Be careful with jewelry or handbags when wearing delicate garments such as silks, cashmeres, (faux) leathers, … They might rub on or scratch the surface of your garment which can damage the fabric and/or create pills.  


We insure the best fit for all our garments, but a perfect fit for all is simply impossible. Specifically pants will often need small alterations depending on your body-type.  

If you are shopping online, we recommend consulting our size guide to help you choose your ideal size. 

In case you want to get your purchase altered, feel free to visit our shops in Knokke, Kortrijk or Sint-Martens-Latem. We work with the best tailors and can have the piece fitted perfectly.  


Many natural fibers will start to show pilling over time. Especially soft materials such as merino or cashmere are prone to pilling. Although it can’t be fully avoided, you can reduce pilling by limiting friction where possible. For example, by avoiding bags and belts from rubbing against the fabric. However, it is important to understand that pilling is a natural characteristic of wool, not a sign of poor quality.  

We recommend picking the pills off by hand or using a fabric shaver. When using a fabric shaver, make sure to gently glide across the surface and not to press too hard.  

In the event that you snag your knitwear on jewelry and create a pulled thread, you can easily pull the yarn towards the back of the garment using a crochet hook. Avoid pulling it too hard and never cut the thread, as this will create a hole in your knit. 

Small fixes such as a missing button or a seam rip can easily be mended at home with a sewing kit, or by consulting a tailor. You can also bring the garment to one of our stores, we will gladly assist you.


Washing as little as possible is key. Many natural fibers such as linen, silk, merino, cashmere, … don’t require washing as often as you think. Steaming your garment is an easy way to remove wrinkles. Try hanging your clothes in the bathroom while taking a hot shower. Or use a garment refresher spray. 

When detecting a stain, use stain removal on the specific spot instead of washing the whole garment. Remember to always test the product in a non-visible area first. Don’t let the stain set too long as it might become harder to remove afterwards.  

If you prefer to wash the whole garment: always pay attention to the individual care labels inside your garment but always aim to wash your clothing at low temperatures. For fine materials such as viscose, wool and silk, we recommend turning the garment inside out and using a wash bag. This prevents abrasion during washing, which can once again lead to pilling.  

Remember to zip up/button your garments before washing to avoid damage.  

Hang your garments to air dry if possible. Do not tumble dry unless it is labelled as safe on the care-label. Tumble drying can shrink or damage fibers. 

Knits should always be hand-washed and air dried flat. If necessary, gently pull them in shape while they are still damp. Dry them flat on a rack with a towel underneath to absorb drips and to prevent the rack-lines from making an impression in the knit. 

If the care-label states dry-clean only: make sure to go to a trusted drycleaner.