Thursday, 19 January 2012

Henley’s Clothing: men’s designer clothing success story secures expansion deal

Henley’s, the men’s designer clothing business, has doubled in size over the last two years – and they’ll be opening more stores in the next 18 months thanks to a new £1m deal

Henley’s Clothing has announced expansion plans including the opening of new retail stores over the next 18 months thanks to a £1 million deal with the Royal Bank of Scotland.

And the Manchester-based men’s designer clothing company has announced that its turnover has doubled in the last two years as the style of its fashion clothing catches on in the UK.

Henley’s: an edgy impact on the high street
Men’s fashion gets better all the time and there are some top brands available. Mens fossil wallets add to a great outfit and many people now go for a men's Barbour quilted jacket to keep the cold off. Henley’s was founded in Manchester in 2000, and has grown in popularity ever since. Men generally like the label’s look because of its innovative and exciting design.

The company’s designs bring an edgy impact to the high street, and pay meticulous attention to the fit, fabric and finish of their garments. They specialise in T-shirts, cargos, denim, knits, and hoodies and other jerseys. These clothes look fab with smart boots or simple cheap Converse.

Meanwhile, the fact Henley’s produces six short order runs a year means each article is a rare piece of fashion – while every garment retains the company’s overall distinctive look.

Expansion planned for Henley’s
Henley’s has stealthily grown in the last seven years. In 2005 its turnover was £6.2 million – and its latest figures, reported in the Manchester Evening News, show that the figure has doubled to more than £14 million. The company reckons it will break through the £20 million barrier this year.

Because of its success, Henley’s has been able to secure a working capital deal with the Royal Bank of Scotland. The £1 million funding will allow Henley’s to invest money in future expansion without going short of the cash needed for its day-to-day business.

No comments:

Post a Comment