Our embroidery department has been awarded by industry leaders for excellence in the field and we bring that same quality of work to every order we process. We offer several embroidery styles to suit any needs you may have. Hats, jerseys, polos, patches, and more; we offer it all at competitive pricing. Read to find out more about our embroidery options, or send us an email
Standard embroidery is a form of needlework that has been used worldwide to embellish textiles for decorative and communicative purposes. In terms of form and aesthetics, embroidery may add color, texture, richness, and dimension. This type of decoration gives a very professional look.
Tackle twill is a kind of embroidery method that involves sewing custom-cut twill patches or appliques onto fabric. This method is used most often for letters or numbers, but any shape or design can be custom cut and sewn onto a garment. It is one of the most durable customization methods available.
If you have a finished design or just a quick sketch, we can turn it into great looking digital printed patches. Our graphic artists are the best in the business, and they will work with you to craft the perfect design for your patches.
Patch embroidery, as you would expect, is different in so far as it is not directly embroidered on. Instead, it is placed on top of the fabric and then either ironed or sewn on. This means that patch embroideries can be removed from one shirt and placed on another! Not only that, but embroidered patches are also more stable since they are created on a substrate of a patch rather than a piece of cloth like a shirt. This allows patch embroidery to have finer detail than direct embroidery.
Puff or 3D embroidery is a process that is done with the addition of a piece of foam added that is placed under the embroidery to give it a raised or 3D appearance. It is called 3D Embroidery, Puff Embroidery and sometimes Foam Embroidery.
Chenille fabrics are often used on Letterman jackets, also known as "varsity jackets", for the letter patches. The chenille yarn is manufactured by placing short lengths of yarn, called the "pile", between two "core yarns" and then twisting the yarn together