By MATT BOWDEN A machine embroiderer from a small Australian town has come up with a unique solution to a seemingly simple task.
Matt Bowden The machine embroiders shirts from his shop in Perth’s central business district.
It’s not a simple process, but it’s not as hard as it looks.
The shirt comes in two different lengths and one of them is made of recycled clothing.
The other is a traditional Australian cotton shirt, which was created using the same technology.
“The fabric is woven by hand and there’s no glue or hand sewing involved.
The shirt is made from recycled fabric and the fabric has been hand woven by a local woman, who then sews it,” Mr Bowden told the ABC’s Q&A program.”
You can even sew a shirt in the same way as you sew a skirt.” “
It can make shirts for weddings, it will make shirts to be used for Christmas, it’ll make shirts so you can go shopping and make a new shirt for yourself, you can use it as a wedding present.
You can even sew a shirt in the same way as you sew a skirt.”
Mr Bowden said his customers loved the way they looked on the shirts and the effort they put into them.
He said his shop was the first in the country to use recycled materials.
Mr Bowmanden said he would be willing to take on any customers who wanted a machine embroiding shirt.
“I’m willing to work with anybody and I’m going to take them on, you know, whatever the price is and what the end result is,” he said.
‘It’s a small town’Mr Bowderd said his new machine embroiders shirts were a response to the growing demand for recycled products.
“We’ve got a very small town in Western Australia, about 500 people, so we’ve got about 30 machines that are going to be going out to the whole country in the next six months and a lot of the shops are just about running out of materials to do the work and that’s why we’re doing this,” he explained.
“And we’re trying to do it to give people hope that we can do something positive for our communities.”
Mr Bowde said his aim was to create a system that would create jobs, reduce waste and help create jobs for local people.
For now, Mr Bowd said he has just started to use the machine embroishers, but he said it would be a long time before he had a machine that would work on all shirts.
Topics:business-economics-and-finance,community-and%E2%80%99-politics,environment,business-government,jobs,australiaFirst posted March 16, 2019 17:20:28Contact James MacdonaldMore stories from Western Australia