Iron on patch – clothing accessories
Iron on Patch is an easy and fastest way to apply patches. It’s also a money-saving trick. Our winter down or coat coat, wear for a long time will inevitably have a little hole problem. Iron on Patch will come in handy. Simply patch the holes with your favorite patch design. You can also use these patches to decorate your clothes, bags, shoes, etc. It’s really necessary to have some patches at home.
Customize patches according to your design needs. A variety of sizes, colors, shapes, materials to your logo and design. It can be washed countless times without fading.
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Types of patches
Never go out of style. If you’re looking for a “classic” look, this is the patch you can use with embroidery. Durable, washable and colorproof.
Adding A 3D effect to any design can enhance its appeal, especially hats and hats. Mastering 3D embroidery means an edge over the competition.
Chenille flannelette is soft and fluffy. The name and mascot patches look especially good on chenille sweaters, and they’re perfect for school marching bands or college blazers.
Iron on Patches are available in a wide range of material and style options. Any shape, size, color or finish.
Paper on patch vs iron on patch
Many people use paper on patch. They use a sewing machine or needle and thread to sew patches onto clothes. The patch will stay firmly attached to the garment and will remain beautiful for some time without falling off. But over time, the thread will begin to decay or break, and the patch may fall off.
Some like to use paper on patch, but also like to use iron on patch. After all, not everyone knows how to use a sewing machine, but everyone knows how to use an iron. Simply attach the patch to the garment by using an iron. Some people are more cautious, and after ironing the patch and attaching it to the garment, they will sew it again along the edge of the patch to make it more secure.
If you decide to use a heat seal, we recommend using a commercial hot press. If you can’t, you can use an iron. But first, a note of caution: While ironing works well on strong fabrics, ironing usually doesn’t work well on garments with high stretch. Also, you should not attempt to use heat to repair fabrics that may be damaged by heat. If in doubt, test the fabric before heat-sealing the patch.
Precautions for using Iron on Patch
When using Iron on Patch, pay attention to the temperature of the iron and don’t overheat it. Smooth out the part of the fabric to be patched, place the patch, and cover the patch with a towel to prevent ironing from damaging the garment. If you want to iron the patch on a high stretch fabric, please test the fabric first. Improper handling can make the garment unattractive.
How to use Iron on Patch?
Instructions for use of irons for heat sealing patches. These are basic instructions for DIY at home.
1. Set the iron to “Cotton” or “High.”
2. Lay your clothes flat (on the ironing board).
3. Preheat the patch area. You should put a cheap cloth, sheet or pillowcase between the iron and your clothes to protect your clothes. Then, press the heated iron firmly on the cloth for 10 seconds.
4. Place the patch in a preheated area. Put the cloth, sheet or pillowcase on top of the embroidery so that the thread will not be burned. Press the iron hard for 15-20 seconds.
5. If possible, repeat this step on the back of the garment. Be sure to use thin cloth, sheets or pillowcases so that you won’t ironing your clothes.
6. This is important: Your glue will get hot and liquify, but it will cool and harden quickly. Be very careful not to let the patch move over the garment until the glue has hardened. If it moves around, the bond is less safe.
7. Set your clothes aside and let them cool to room temperature.
Hot press iron on patch description
How to patch on a commercial hot press.
1. Preheat clothing to 325-400 degrees, depending on the type of clothing.
2. Place your heat seal patch on your preheated clothing.
3. Heat with medium pressure at 325-400 for 15-20 seconds.
4. If possible, flip the garment upside down and repeat step 3 on the back.
5. This is important: Your glue will get hot and liquify, but it will cool and harden quickly. Be very careful not to let the patch move over the garment until the glue has hardened. If it moves around, the bond is less safe.
6. Put your clothes aside and let them cool to room temperature.