HYFAB | Hygienic Fabrics & Filters

Sheboygan locations are ISO 9001:2015 Certified

527 N. 13th St.

PO Box 1005 (ZIP 53082)

Sheboygan, WI 53081

Phone: (920) 457-7383

Fax: (920) 457-2558

Email: office@hyfab.com

118 South Broad Street

PO Box 34

Lanark, IL 61046

Phone: (815) 493-2502

Fax: (815) 493-1098

Email: rmoll@hyfab.com

All Sheboygan locations are ISO 9001:2015 Certified

Contact Us

For additional information on any of our products, including custom designed and manufactured products, please send us an email or call us, and we will do our very best to meet the needs of your business.

Sheboygan Location

Hygienic Fabrics & Filters

527 N. 13th St

PO Box 1005 (ZIP 53082)

Sheboygan, WI 53081

Phone: (920) 457-7383

Fax: (920) 457-2558

Email: office@hyfab.com

Lanark Location

118 South Broad Street

PO Box 34

Lanark, IL 61046

Phone: (815) 493-2502

Fax: (815) 493-1098

Email: rmoll@hyfab.com

Core Values

Safety

Our employees are our most important asset. We treat them like family.

Short Lead-Times

Strive to minimize lead-times.

Flexibility

Offer custom packaging and labeling as well as shipping methods.

Tight Internal Controls

Customer Application Support

We help customers solve filtration needs.

Quality

100% customer satisfaction.

Careers

Hygienic Fabrics & Filters is committed to maintaining an entrepreneurial culture of innovation and trust.  Hygienic Fabrics & Filters offers a competitive compensation package, clean work environment, and opportunities for advancement.

History

The Sheboygan Bandage Company in the early 1900s made cheese wraps and circles using linen type cloth.  Today Hygienic Fabrics and Filters uses the same materials as well as other new fabrics to produce these items as well as a host of filters.

Hygienic Fabrics & Filters was founded in 1959 as a supplier of fabricated cloth and filter media socks, tubes, and filters for the food and dairy industries in the dairy states of the Midwest and eastern US.  The industry has changed dramatically over those early days when every dairy had a small- to medium-size cheese plant attached to the dairy in order to avoid wasting excess milk.  The advent of efficient tanker trucks to transport milk eliminated the need for many of these small, dairy-fed cheese companies, as their excess milk could be sold to cooperatives that supply the growing cheese manufacturers that operate throughout the country today.

Although we still take great pride in supplying products to cheese makers who use the traditional methods of bandaging cheese in hoops with cotton cheesecloth, we have evolved to also fabricate filters, tubes, bags, and wraps for the larger modern operations in place today.  Our products are now also used internationally.