This page shows single jerseys from 100% hemp as well as single jerseys that are made from a blend of hemp and organic cotton, sometimes also with elastane. Some of these fabrics are produced in Europe, from hemp that was grown in Europe. Others are made in China, from Chinese hemp and Indian organic cotton.

European hemp jersey in lavender colour

European hemp jersey colour ripe peach

European hemp jersey in blue colour

European hemp jersey in teal colour

European hemp jersey

European hemp jersey

European hemp jersey - natural colour

European hemp jersey

Navy stretch hemp and cotton jersey

Grey stretch hemp and cotton jersey

Offwhite PFP organic cotton and hemp stretch

Black organic cotton and hemp stretch

Hemp jersey offwhite PFP

Hemp and organic cotton jersey

Hemp and organic cotton jersey

European hemp

Several of these single jerseys are made from European hemp, grown in Europe and processed in the European Union. The importance of hemp in the EU is increasing. It is, however, mostly grown for CBD products and less for making textiles. Nevertheless, more hemp on the fields is a good development because:

  • Hemp is a champion in CO2 storage. One hectare of hemp sequesters 9-15 tons of CO2, just as much as a young forest. But hemp only takes five months to grow.
  • Hemp helps to break the cycle of plant diseases when used in crop rotation
  • Hemp helps to prevent soil erosion and reduces water loss
  • Hemp contributes to a greater biodiversity
  • Hemp can be grown with little or no use of pesticides, herbicides or fungicides.

Hemp could also become important again in the future textile industry. The benefits of hemp textiles become ever more clear and have been discovered by many users. However, most of the infrastructure that is needed for producing hemp textiles has vanished in Europe. Now, the European Commission has drawn up an action plan for a circular economy in which the textile sector is seen as crucial. This includes making textile production more sustainable and making the European textile industry more competitive. In other words: the European textile industry must soon be able to compete again with those in other parts of the world, including Asia. And it has to be sustainable, so using natural fibers that are produced in Europe. More about this can be read here: