The textile industry encompasses nearly every “corner” of the globe. And there’s the rub. A company’s apparel may be manufactured, assembled and shipped from virtually any continent. Many apparel manufacturers and distributors unfortunately have opened cartons shipped from across the country — or across the ocean — only to find a heart-stopping issue.
Have you ever received a shipment of goods with a strong odor? Do the garments or other items have a mold or mildew smell. Do they smell like oil or gas? What do you do with it? What if the musty smelling goods represented $1.6 million dollars at retail and you can’t put them on the shelves as they would stink up the whole store? Darn It’s Apparel Repair team can help.
We are very excited to announce the 20th anniversary of Darn It! Inc. It’s hard to believe that it has been 20 years since we started a new venture Inspecting and Repairing Garments. Over the years, we have evolved from a cut and sew manufacturing operation into a full service Quality Inspection and Warehouse / Distribution business.
We got a frantic call from one of our customers last year asking us for help. The cartons were crushed and the pants were soaked in two containers. We requested samples immediately and once we reviewed them, it was determined that we could help.
Reprinted from Boston Globe By Steve Maas Globe correspondent January 15, 2016 Jeff Glassman joined his family’s apparel business in 1994 and things almost immediately went south — literally. That…
Jeff Glassman enjoys saying yes to others. Even when his brain is telling him that a problem is too difficult to take on, the word, ‘yes’ still comes out of his mouth, he said.
Family-owned Darn It! Inc., located south of Boston in a 300,000 square foot facility, has announced that it’s now offering warehousing, distribution, refurbishment and quality control services for both large and small suppliers across the U.S., Europe and Asia.
Company finds niche repairing flawed clothes made overseas.
NEW BEDFORD — Darn It! Inc. president Jeff Glassman proves diversity and ingenuity are key to not only surviving, but thriving, during economic challenges.
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