Welcome to the TSA
The TSA is the trade association for the textile care services industry. The TSA represent commercial laundry and textile rental businesses. Membership ranges from family-run operations through to large, multi-national companies. TSA staff strive to represent, promote and educate the textile care services industry.
The TSA's Mission is to protect, nurture and develop the textile services industry and the supply chains in which it participates, creating an environment in which our members can thrive and the services provided are seen as great value by customers and end-users. The Policies section provides insight into the industry's stance on a variety of topics that have direct repercussions on the business environment.
Check out the Membership section to see how your business can get involved, be supported and represented.
To find a TSA Member, use the green search box on the right-hand side of this page. If you are a TSA member and want to search via catchment area, use the Member Directory link and change the filters to suit your search.
News More news
Update from the TSA Chief Executive - 9th October 2020
It definitely feels that winter is upon us and few would have thought last March that we would, as an industry, still be facing what is looking more and more likely, a very bleak one.
Could 'clean' healthcare uniforms be COVID-19 carriers?
TSA backs calls for research into textiles and infection control; ‘PHE should revise 2007 guidelines’
Reminder - Upcoming Webinar - Global Textile Services Market Analysis
Please see the details for the Global Textile Services Market Analysis webinar next week which is free for all TSA members to attend!
Resources View more
Textile Services Cost Index FYQ2 2020/2021
Textile Services Cost Index (TSCI) FYQ2 index constitutes data for July, August and September 2020 months as per the latest release of quarterly energy prices by BEIS.
The role of textiles as fomites in the healthcare environment: a review of the infection control risk
Less emphasis has been placed on the disinfection of soft surfaces, suggesting that the transmission of infection by textiles could be potentially overlooked (Fijan & Turk, 2012; Mitchell et al., 2015).