What does embroidery mean? If an accessory or piece of clothing is embroidered, this means patterns have been sewn onto it with thread. 

Why it's a great option:
• Ideal for creating professional work uniforms or
   high-quality kits for sports teams
• Durable and long-lasting designs
• Rich, textured, and classy look
• No minimum & discounts for volume
• Multicolor included
• Up to 18" x 18" area
Our industrial embroidery machines have a hooping system that holds a fabric's embroidery area taut under the sewing needles. The area is then moved automatically by the machine to create the design from a pre-programmed digital embroidery pattern.
In order to get your artwork ready for embroidery, it has to go through the digitization process. This is the process of converting an existing piece of artwork, such as a company logo, into a stitch file that an embroidery machine can then read and use to replicate the design on a garment. 

There are 5 basic types of stitch patterns or styles used in creating embroidered designs.

Fill Stitch

Small, dense stitch pattern used to fill in areas over .5" wide. A lot of stitches and can often be replaced with an applique.

Satin Stitch

Smooth stitch that runs from edge to edge of a shape in one stitch. Most text looks best with this type of a stitch but it cannot exceed .5" wide.

Run Stitch

For fine detail or very small text. Detail is not as sharp as printing since the stitch cannot be any thinner than the width of thread.


Very similar to satin, but always set to the same width. Often used in outlining shapes and letters or appliques.


Used to enhance large fill stitch areas by using material instead of stitching the entire area. Often used on athletic uniforms such as baseball jerseys. The materials are sewn down with either a satin, steil, or zig-zag stitch. This can save on stitching costs but also provides a great look.

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