GLOBAL SHIPPING (We are IOSS Registered for EU 🇪🇺)


Your Cart is Empty


Noro Tsuido

Write a review
| 1 answered question
26 Hasuda
50 Tsugaru
07 Kasama
24 Aisai
62 Aomori
60 Uwajima
61 Ichikawa
64 Toki
68 Kamakura
71 Nara
77 Himeji
82 Nakagawa
84 Oyama
85 Fukagawa
70 Sendai
5 items left
Add to Wishlist
  • Noro Tsuido is a truly stunning tweedy, semi-solid sibling yarn, which will make  even simple garter stitch stand out.

    This chunky/bulky yarn is chock full of texture and interest with its little bursts of un-spun slubby roving which gives it a tweedy effect with lots of depth.

    The colour palette is semi-tonal and full of rich, jewelly, saturated hues.

    This 100% wool single-ply yarn has a soulful, homey, hand-spun feel with it's thick-thin style, and we find it soft enough to wear right on the skin.

     The hand-dyed semi-solid tonal colour palette provides a gorgeous selection of rich, saturated hues that are perfect for adding a pop of colour to your winter wardrobe.

    Tsuido is perfect for quick, soulful, unique projects - knit, crochet or felting. Each gorgeous "barrel-ball" of yarn contains a whopping 200g of yarn! Everything about Noro is exquisitely thoughtful, including the beautiful fabric label on each barrel has been designed so that it may be used as a label inside your hand-made project.

    For over 40 years Noro has produced the most beautiful, inimitable Organic, ecologically responsible, hand-dyed and hand-spun yarns. We encourage you to read more about Noro under "The Brand" tab above.

    The patterns shown below can be found in Noro Magazine 17.

    A very, very special yarn - it's a dream come true for us to be able to stock Noro.

  • Ingredients:
    100% Organic Wool

    320m (350yds)


    Needle: 8mm (US 11)
    Knits 12-15 sts in 10cm (4in) 
    Single crochet 8-11 stitches per 10cm

  • "I have come to believe that these yarns are as close to art as we have in the industry. The man behind them is an artist himself, and these yarns are an expression of his spirit rather than just a commercial product." Cornelia Tuttle Hamilton

    The World of Nature

    In recent years, the yarn industry has been actively promoting awareness of ecological sustainability, but this concept has been part of the Noro philosophy from the very beginning. The preservation of nature is such an important concept of his business that Mr Noro leaves nothing to chance, personally overseeing every aspect of production from sheep to yarn ball, including all machinery, labelling, yarn bags, boxes and even the garbage that the company produces.

    All the animal fibres used in Noro yarns are Organic. Most of the wool comes from a special breed of sheep called Polwarth, raised especially for Noro on a non-mulesing farm in Australia. Other fibres from from the Falkland Islands and South Africa, from Organic Farms.

    The Production Process
    "Friction, rubbing and heat during processing weaken the fibres in direct proportion to the length of time they are processed. By dramatically shortening this process, we are preventing damage to the enzymes in the fibres and simultaneously profiting the environment." Mr Eisaku Noro

    Environmental considerations are at the forefront of the dyeing process, with each step being carefully controlled. The natural fibres are dyed using a pH balance that is compatible with the fibres.

    Noro's modifications to the blowing, carding and spinning processes reap a total energy savings of 46% as compared to typical yarn industry standards.

    The unique manufacturing process that results in the exceptional colourways and textures have always been closely guarded secret in Japan.

    Brand Concept
  • Harmonise natural unevenness, asymmetric pattern and complex colour to portray the beauty of the nature.
  • Taking sufficient time to dye yarn
  • Tenderness of materials to preserve their original characters and deliver them into the hands of the crafter

Noro yarns have longer spans of colour in the runs than many other yarns, causing distinctive striping patterns, as well as being spun by hand versus being produced completely by machines.

There have been plenty of attempts to imitate the magic of Noro, but in the world of self-striping yarn, nothing compares with Noro.