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TCF Council of Fiji to attend Sourcing at Magic Mega Trade Show in Las Vegas

For the first time, the TCF Council of Fiji will be attending and participating at the Sourcing at Magic event this August at the Las Vegas Convention Center. This is a huge show and our contingent is optimistic with expectations to bring greater exposure to our varied and responsive manufacturing base.

Here a little more about the show courtesy of tradeshowbiz.com

Sourcing At Magic is known to be one of the largest and the most important fashion show held in the entire region of Las Vegas. This exhibition is a must attend show for the professionals who wish to change the entire look of the fashion industry and add in new and trendy apparels and footwear. This show will bring together the leading brands who lead in designing and manufacturing apparels for all genders and ages which are exported in all over the world. The show presents the best and the most stylish dresses which are designed by the fashion experts. The exhibitors tend to showcase new and attractive designs which are sure to draw the attention of the global attendees coming in this show. The exhibitors get to meet a huge number of attendees coming from different parts of the world and communicate with them about the varied business related issues.

We hope to see you there 20th ‚Äď 23rd August 2012… and remember, ‘What happens in Vegas is Fiji in Vegas.’

p.s. Here’s a link to our booth.


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Posted on: July 23 at 7:39 pm
 
Bilateral Workshop Forms Greater Aim for TCF

TCF Chairman and Owner of textile company Ranjit Garments, Kalpesh Solanki is adamant to prove Attorney General Aiyaz Saiyad Khaiyum true to his statement that TCF maintain service and quality for both locals and international buyers.¬† ¬†Mr. Solanki, speaking to industry stakeholders at the TCF Council and China Bilateral Technical Assistance workshop at the Holiday Inn, expressed sentiments aimed at the industry doing whatever it takes in terms of performance to convince the public about Fiji’s consistency in its product and services.

It has been made clear by the Council that their initiative is to make textile, clothing and footwear an ongoing asset to the country and one that it is consistently worth a consumer’s investment.  Meeting international standards is the way forward, thus creating noteworthy standards in the garment industry and for other commodities as well.  The textile industry currently employs over 4300 locals, with almost 40 factories operating around the country.

This workshop was the next advancing step continuing from the last workshop which had been organized in China in March this past year and that focused on garment processing and quality control for Fiji’s textile industry.

Aiyaz Saiyad Khaiyum has expressed his concerns as the Finance Minister that he wishes to see TCF progressing further in its field and challenges them to compete with the same expectations which existed in the past when the industry was nearly three times a big. ¬†He urges improvement but at the same time emphasizes on “Fiji being a bit different”. ¬†This will promote Fiji as a whole and create ‘economy-friendly’opportunities with the Australasian group and beyond especially as demand increases in that particular market.

“Thus continuation of productivity will surely bring a major boost in Fiji‚Äôs struggling economy”, stated the Minister, “as the textile industry has without a doubt played an important role in contributing to our economic growth.” The Finance Minister also claims there are a number of opportunities in the footwear industry and that manufacturers have the advantage to learn from China and other progressing nations in creating world class shoes.

Mr. Solanki stated that both workshops had formed a greater aim of the Council to tackle these challenges.  For their first agenda the Council has mandated a rise in industry presence locally, as well as internationally and secondly that they should continually elevate standards while encompassing quality, productivity and social responsibility.


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Posted on: June 22 at 1:21 am
 
TCF Gives Fashion Design the Green Light

TCF of Fiji has begun to sow the seeds for another path forward; fashion.¬† Looking to tap into the enormous well of Fijian creativity and the unique South Pacific flair that comes with it, new and unabridged talents have begun to surface and make waves in the local clothing and footwear industry.¬† With an eye to the big picture of developing a serious international market, both in terms of design and particularly in terms of production and support, the TCF Council of Fiji fully supports the new trends of Fiji’s youthful industry trendsetters have adapted to fashion designing.

President, Kalpesh Solanki says the industry acknowledges designing as a new entry way into the world of high fashion which presents a realm of possibilities for the industry’s most creative and entrepreneurial-minded individuals.  He also stated that TCF council is the face for initiating talks between the Ministry of Industry and Trade, as well as the Fiji National University, to consider proposing fashion design courses in concurrence with fashion schools already established overseas.  There are splendid backgrounds for enriching talented young designers, but currently in Fiji, they still may confront severities in the ability to acquire raw materials and specialized sewing talents for their fashion ranges.  Nonetheless, this can be improved.

“There are definitely synergies between the textile clothing & footwear industry and the fashion design industry. The main objective of the TCF Council is to work in the interests of the manufacturers of TCF goods.” Mr. Solanki continued, “…and to assist the younger generation fashion designers in training, skills development and ultimately providing them the opportunity of joining a company or starting their own.”

“TCF Council recognizes that since fashion design is a developing sector, it will require assistance and the Council stands ready to work with Fashion Council of Fiji”

Although TCF is considered as one of the major earners of foreign exchange, grossing in close to $100M annually, the council is still focusing on looking at other local areas which they could expand apart from traditional exports. ¬†Mr. Solanki pronounced that TCF council has worked consistently with the Fijian Government to encourage Fijian made clothing and footwear within Fiji. ¬†Adding to Mr. Solanki’s affirmation, Attorney General Aiyaz Saiyad Khaiyum emphasised for people to work in concert in order to accomplish goals that make real impact for major sectors of the population.

“It goes to show that in order to move into this niche market, we all have to collaborate. ¬†We need a collaborative effort – employers with their employees, with Government, development partners and stakeholders to ensure not just profitability but longevity,“Mr. Khaiyum said.

Fashion changes such as the mood, the ability to adapt to these ‚Äėmoods‚Äô is a critical element to success, as well as the power to harness raw materials fit for the fashion market. The major issue is with ‘up -skilling’ and training people so they can deliver an upgrade of commercial value as well as advocate unified efforts.


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Posted on: June 15 at 1:11 am
 
TCF to Attend AISF in 2012

We’re planning on seeing all our old friends and looking to make new ones this November at the upcoming Australian International Sourcing Fair (AISF) from 20-22 November at the Sydney Exhibition Centre.

At the show, we’ll be sure to provide even greater insight as to exactly why you need to consider to ‘Make it in Fiji’ when seeking a quality manufacturer with responsive and cost effective efficiencies. With our ability to deliver timely, precise, flexible and smaller runs at truly impressive costs structures, we know that you will want to learn more about what Fiji has to offer. We hope to see you there.

For more details on the AISF show itself, please visit www.sourcingfair.com.au


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Posted on: May 30 at 9:25 am
 
Mark One Apparel Ltd’s Products chosen to carry the Fiji Made Label

Just weeks ago, Mark One Apparel Ltd was one of the six companies chosen to tag their products with the Fiji Made Label.  These were the first group of companies that satisfied all the requirements made by the Government to have their products certified as such.  The company was handed a certificate stating that products from their company is officially licensed to carry the label.

Mark One Apparels export Fiji sewn garments to Australia, New Zealand and United Kingdom.  These products are world class and compete not only with the quality that it serves but also the price and the time span taken for delivery.  The license granted works on a yearly basis with companies having to reapply once it has expired.

“When the Fiji Government promoted Fiji made as a means to bring to our attention the fact that our locally produced products are as good as or better than imported goods and services, we fully supported this initiative.¬†¬† We had to go through rigorous processes to match the certain criteria from the Government”, mentioned Mr. Halabe the owner of Mark One Apparel Ltd.

In an interview by the press, Mr. Sayed- Khaiyum mentioned that all producers of Fiji Made goods would be able to include benefits with their products to ensure that local and tourists would purchase Fiji Made, thus this becoming a healthy initiative for our local producers and products.

Mark One will continue to export 99% of their production but at the same time will source local products as inputs. With more local products for export and with less importation of goods the balance of payments will be more favorable to the Fiji economy.

With this in mind, Mark One is the proud owners of the label ‘SEWN IN FIJI’ logo on their products and hope that in the days coming ahead, this logo will be looked for as a guarantee of excellence not just in Fiji but around the World.


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Posted on: March 15 at 9:10 am
 
Nilesh Jamnadas Interviewed by Radio Australia

Brian Abbot of Radio Australia took time to sit with Nilesh Jamnadas, Vice President of the TCF Council of Fiji to take an insightful look into the current state and health of Fiji’s garment industry right on the heels of the announced renewal of SPARTECA, the preferential trade agreement between Australia and NZ with the Pacific Island Nations. The article is entitled ‘Australian Agreement Will Keep Fiji Garment Industry Alive’ and while it might be disputed that the lack of an agreement would predicate the complete death knell of an entire industry, it would not be disputed that the renewed agreement will surely create a major sigh of relief to the many Fiji firms that deliver the majority of their production to the Aus/NZ markets.

Through the course of the interview, Nilesh Jamnadas offers both statistical and anecdotal evidence as to the progress being made and the cultural importance of the garment industry in alleviating poverty and social and gender empowerment.

Things in Fiji have improved dramatically following Australia’s generous aid program that helped provide the TCF industry with a necessary infusion of quality assurance, production efficiencies and ethical treatment agendas. The results are both impressive and predictive of a future boom as Fiji sets it sights on market niches that play right into the hands of its natural strengths of flexible, shorter runs, tight timelines and premier quality assurance. The outlook is strong and the TCF Council of Fiji has considerable confidence in its position, its markets and its allies.


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Posted on: February 20 at 7:28 pm
 
Dahia Launches its Summer Collection for 2012 and 2013

Dahia Shoes had just recently launched their very first Fiji-Made Tapa Range of shoes which will be known as the ‘Dahia South Pacific Range’. With all the National focus on the ‘Buy Fiji Made’ products, they’re anticipating that as soon as these shoes hits the shelves, ladies looking to make a bold fashion statement will be going ‘shoe crazy’.

This range is now being showcased at the Australian Shoe Fair in Sydney. The Tapa Range of shoes are made from traditional Fijian clothing material (known as Tapa), coconut shells and magimagi (pronounced ‘Mangi Mangi’) which is coconut fiber that has been blended with traditional shoe making leathers. With this unique fusion, the team at Dahia have combined distinct art forms from two cultures; hand-made artifacts from the Pacific that date back to ancient Fijian times and hand-made shoe making, a trade that has been passed from generation to generation in India.

“We started by visiting the handicraft markets in Suva to locate various artists we could work with. For our first range, we have worked with two masi artists, a carver, a coconut button manufacturer and a supplier of magimagi”, said Mr. Dahia

He also mentioned that like all fashion houses, his company will be releasing a new range every six months. The Tapa Range of footwear took over six months of research and ideas to evolve into a collection of smart casual wear products. It offers trendy and unique styles with Pacific Island flavor not found anywhere else.

At the Dahia Shoe factory, a dedicated research and sampling team develop all the new ideas, then sample and test every line before they are released into the market. Mr. Dahia assured the quality of their products revealing that the masi is treated with a special sealer to prevent “weathering”.

Dahia Shoes hopes to showcase their new lines in America and Europe later this year, with future plans to move into Asia. As many nationalists and naturalists like to say “Culture is more than a footnote” and for the Dahia family and their team of seasoned workers, this means innovation and ideas that will take them on the footpath to greater success.


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Posted on: February 14 at 11:16 pm
 
Extension of SPARTECA Provision Scheme on the Textiles, Clothing and Footwear Industry for Fiji

The extension of the trading scheme by Australia means that under the agreement, certain textiles, clothing and footwear goods that are manufactured in Forum Island Countries (FICs) including Fiji will be exported to Australian and New Zealand markets on a duty free basis. The scheme has been extended till 31st December 2014.

The garment and footwear manufacturing industry is a major contributor to Fiji’s economy, generating millions of dollars in exports each year. The Minister for Foreign Affairs for Fiji, Ratu Inoke Kubuabola welcoming this scheme highlighted that the TCF industry plays an important role in alleviating poverty and engendering social equity.

“90% of employees in the industry are women and in most cases the sole bread winner. The industry employs 4000 workers but indirectly impacts nearly 12,000 people. Through the scheme, there is potential to turn the garment industry around and increase its contribution towards Fiji’s GDP and social development,” said Ratu Inoke.

The South Pacific Regional Trade and Economic Co-operation Agreement (SPARTECA) was signed by most Forum members at the Forum’s Eleventh Meeting in Kiribati on 14th of July, 1980. It came into effect for most Forum Island Countries from 1st January, 1981.

For Fiji in particular, the extension means that the major markets for Fiji’s TCF output will not face any potential loss of revenue due to the elimination of a relief mechanism that has provided genuine competitive support.


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Posted on: January 26 at 10:45 am
 
TCF Industry Innovation Council of Australia Offers Valuable Insight

Australia has a TCF Industry Innovation Council and the group has produced a number of very interesting reads including its Strategic Roadmap from 2009 – 2014, the Government Program Guide and the Quality Mark, Research and Education Focus at TCF Industries Innovation Council. There’s always plenty to learn and share with our bigger brothers and these well written documents serve to provide education and inspiration for our own efforts from our close neighbors. Cheers Mates!


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Posted on: January 13 at 11:16 am
 
SPARTECA has been extended

As posted on Brisvaani Radio station of Brisbane Fiji ‚Äď Australia Trade Agreement Extension provides greater potential for Fiji’s garment industry the SPATECA (South Pacific Regional Trade and Economic Cooperation Agreement) agreement has been extended to December 31, 2014. This is a valuable agreement that benefits end-of-the-line factory workers in Fiji and helps social equality given the large percentage of women employees (90%) that are engaged in Fiji’s textile and clothing manufacturing companies. The agreement will provide certain textiles, clothing and footwear goods that are manufactured in including Fiji and other Forum Island Countries to be exported to the Australian and New Zealand markets on a duty free basis.

Fiji’s Foreign Affairs Minister, Ratu Inoke Kubuabola, announced the agreement’s extension recently and noted many of the direct and indirect benefits of the policy. The agreement, which originally was put on force in 1980, was considered a landmark agreement in its inception and with its renewal, the success and flow-through of the policy is certainly validated.


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Posted on: January 3 at 7:12 pm
 
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