Vicunha at Kingpins 24
One of the main textile fairs in the world and the largest in Europe.


Vicunha has been a regular at Kingpins 24, one of the main textile fairs in the world and the largest in Europe, since 2011. This year, the brand's booth will feature its main new products.

Brazil is known all over the world for its riches, whether natural or cultural, which makes the country a hothouse for innovation in Latin America, directly reflecting the way industries do business, especially the textile industry. And it was in this scenario that, over 50 years ago, Vicunha was born, a genuinely Brazilian company which, over the years, became a global reference in jeanswear solutions, positioning itself as one of the three largest manufacturers of indigo knits and denim in the world and number one in Latin America.

Incorporating into its DNA the pillars of sustainability and innovation, the company develops projects and procedures aimed at creating highly technological, versatile and durable products that minimize impacts on the environment.

In addition, along with a select group of companies, Vicunha will exhibit pieces in an installation of Fall-Winter 2023/2024 trends coordinated by Amy Leverton, designer, coolhunter and founder of Denim Dudes, a trend-consulting firm that promotes the most prominent talents in the jeanswear world.

Kingpins 24

Where: Sugar City, Amsterdam
When: April 20-21

We await your visit to our stand to present the best solutions in jeanswear.

About Vicunha


Recognized around the world for its high standards of quality and sustainability, Vicunha is a Brazilian multinational present in Latin America, Europe and Asia. With over 50 years of experience in the

indigo knits and denim segment. In addition to innovative products, the company is also recognized for its ethical and transparent activities, based on respect for the environment and plurality of styles, encouraging each individual to express their jeansidentity. It recently joined the UN Global Compact, committing to two SDGs, and became the first textile company to be part of the SouABR project for cotton traceability.