Hood Canal


Regular price

Hood Canal
Hood Canal


Hood Canal reflects our desire to simplify: it has a glowing linen weft that catches the light, and the weave makes a different pattern from front to back, so the fabric can be used to feature either side. A supple, lightweight fabric, it's perfect for myriad uses such as window treatments and bedding. Makes lovely clothes, napkins, tea towels, etc. Washes beautifully.

Eco Facts

The organic fibers were spun, woven and dyed in compliance with The Global Organic Textile Standards (GOTS), which means that no chemicals of concern were used in any step of the production process which might harm you, so you can use this fabric knowing that it is safe for you and your family.

The Fabric Name

Hood Canal is a naturally occurring fjord which forms the western lobe of Puget Sound, Washington State. In 2006 researchers discovered that Hood Canal contained a large dead zone caused by low oxygen levels. This dead zone — where nothing alive is found in an area that is usually teaming with all sizes and types of lifeforms — has had devastating effects on the area's biodiversity. It's generally accepted that the impacts of low oxygen are linked to growing urbanization along the coast. The Hood Canal Dissolved Oxygen Program (HCDOP), a partnership of 38 organizations, and which we support, combats the problem.

Here's more about the many advantages of using an organic fabric.


Drapery, top of the bed, clothes, napkins, tea towels, etc. Not a heavy duty upholstery fabric but fine for the chair in the corner that gets used twice a week.


  • abrasion test results: 12,000 Martindale
  • care: Washes beautifully in any temperature. Shrinkage in cool temperatures the first time you wash is 5%; in hot, 8%. As always, we encourage you to use cool temperatures.
  • certification: Fiber only certified organic, GOTS compliant processing
  • content: 100% organic linen
  • weight: 6.5 oz yd2 / 220 gm m2
  • width: 54" / 137 cm

Why choose us?

We've done the work for you

Over the years, Patty and Leigh Anne dedicated tons of time researching ethical and sustainable production—how it’s done, and what the implications are to us (and to all living things)  and to our planet.  They even put it in their mission statement, a goal “to change the way textiles are being made” – kind of a reach for such an upstart little company, right? 

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