Good quality, highly absorbent, washed linen herringbone tea towel. Hanging loop. Woven by a traditional Lithuanian mill.
Machine wash. 100% linen.
Made in Lithuania.
50 x 70cm.
Delivery & Returns
Free standard delivery on full price orders over £125.
Standard Delivery: £3.00
Express Delivery: £5.00
Next Working Day Delivery: £7.00
Before 12pm Next Working Day Delivery: £13.00
Free returns (subject to our returns policy).
£3 returns charge on sale-only orders.
Please refer to our delivery & returns policies for more information.
Linen Care Guide
Linen is made from the durable fibres of flax plants. One of the strongest fibres in existence, flax naturally resists bacteria and is very hardwearing. The Ancient Egyptians and Mesopotamians were the first to develop linen. It was initially reserved for the wealthy, because of the labour-intensive process of growing the crop, combined with the skill required to weave it. It was often left at its natural oatmeal colour or bleached white.
The flax plant today is mainly grown in Northern France and Belgium, and every part of the plant is used in production, down to the seeds and oils. Due to its biodegradable qualities, linen is favoured by many for its low impact on the environment. At TOAST, we like linen for its crumpled, worn-in feel, its light weight and coolness during summer months.
How to wash
Linen is a strong fabric that becomes softer with wear and wash. Most linen can be washed in the machine, but finer linen might require handwashing.
Always wash your linen inside out to prevent the surface fibres from breaking. Wash at 30 degrees or on a cool setting.
Linen is a very absorbent fabric, so for a better wash try not to fill the machine too full, to allow your garments to soak up the water properly.
How to dry & store
Avoid tumble-drying your linen. We suggest line drying your linen on a hanger, as soon as you can after washing. Reshape and iron your garment inside out and whilst damp - both of which will reducing creasing.
Be careful of pressing around creases and seams with the iron as this can weaken the fabric, and avoid extremely high temperatures, as this can scorch linen fibres.