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International Legends Of League 2020

Another successful Sinalli International Legends of League tournament run in Redlands last weekend. A wonderful rugby league community initiative with all funds raised going to support the Redlands Junior Rugby League Club. From the legends taking the local schools through their paces with great footy tips to a few locals getting a chance to play with former NRL and QLD greats Scotty Price, Justin Hodges and new Broncos assistant coach Terry Matterson amongst the former stars.

The crowd of around 2500 all adhering to social distancing and enjoying a wonderful evening of legends footy. International Legends of League CEO Troy Byers “Considering the year thus far with the Covid-19 issues it was great to see that both community and rugby league were the winner on this night.

So Stay tuned and keep your ears out for our next tournament in Blackwater QLD early Feb 2021.


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What is Dye-Sub Printing?


Dye-sublimation printing is a technique that uses special inks applied with both heat and pressure to create vibrant and crisp designs on fabric. The result is a completely washable, higher resolution image, which enables a more detailed full colour print. Because the dyes are infused into the fabric the prints will not crack, fade or peel.

There are no boundaries when it comes to printing patterns or designs. Dye-sublimation allows us to create any look using graphics that are printed directly into a polyester fabric. With dye-sublimation, we can print virtually any colour. If you have a special colour you want in your playing kits, training gear or staff uniforms… WE HAVE YOUR COLOUR.

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Concept to Creation

Sinalli is constantly improving on ways that we can assist you more proficiently. With our vast range of fabrics, colours and designs we make certain that your apparel will always look it’s best as well as wear the best – from CONCEPT TO CREATION.

Design Your Own

Part of our customer service appeal is to ensure you are 100% satisfied with your finished product. Therefore, we have made it more accessible for our valued clients to “shop with eEase” by introducing DYO. To assist with this VIP experience, we are giving artistic license to anyone who dares to be different.
Get in touch with your inner artistry.

Choose your canvas from the expansive range and build your unique custom teamwear with simple step by step irectives. Our 3D configurator mock-up design service will bring your ideas to life on screen. Plus, our professional design team are always ready to assist if need be.

Club Web Shop

Supporting your club has never been easier. We understand the pressures and time constraints on volunteers so we have looked at ways to make your sporting
experience more enjoyable. Sinalli have developed an online portal with easy access to your very own CLUB SHOP.

Our web shop is designed to make it easier for clubs to sell apparel – teamwear and leisure ranges to your players and supporters. Each participating club is assigned its own specific code aligned with their own items.

Please speak to one of our friendly staff for further information.


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PCYC Urban Streetwear

Founded in 1937, and with more than 63 clubs and centres across the state, PCYC NSW is one of Australia’s leading youth organisations. They focus on empowering young people to be the best that they can be through personal development programs in partnership with NSW Police Youth and Crime Prevention Command.

PCYC urban streetwear is a new initiative from PCYC NSW, that helps raise money for their programs to empower young people. By definition, streetwear is a casual clothing style, typically worn by urban youths in a variety of subcultures.

This range is something that reflects their values and they wanted to create something that all their supporters, youth and active members would be proud to wear and get behind.


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COVID-19 Update

Hi everyone. Not unlike yourselves COVID-19 has impacted us at Sinalli, and we have had to look at ways of doing things differently. For example we have been diversifying what we do by making personal protective equipment (PPE) for the health workforce which includes masks, gowns and aprons.

We have also taken this opportunity to look at how we can improve on what we already do, so we are currently in the process of building an exciting new website and updating our apparel catalogues. We are also looking to introduce a new streamlined way of ordering to help speed up the production process, and our customers will be able to login and track where their orders are up to at any point in time.

It has been a nervous time waiting for sport to resume but slowly we are starting to see what the new normal is going to look like. Stay safe and remember we are all in this together. When it’s time to get back out on the field and play the games you love… we’re ready when you are.


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PCYC Moree Gymnastics Club achieves strong results.

PCYC Moree Gymnastics Club have been busy of late, competing in two competitions over the last month.

The growing club took a squad of 25 gymnasts to the Armidale City Gymnastics Club on August 3 to 4, accompanied by coaches Kerry Hunt, Mandy Mitchell, and Zach Mitchell, with Brooke Drogemuller and Rebecca O’Neill both absent.

This was the first competition for the new group of young Level One girls, who were very excited and all very much enjoyed the competition.

All Moree gymnasts made a great impression on all those at the competition and the club received many compliments regarding their behaviour, their appearance and their performances.

In Level One, five gymnasts received a gold banding with two receiving silver, while in Level Two all 10 competitors received a gold banding with Sophie Lai acquiring the highest overall points out of 53 competitors, with the score of 19.86 out of 20.


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International Legends of League

In the past “The International Legends of League” (ILOL) company has taken rugby league games to various regional centres throughout Queensland, NSW and Papua New Guinea.

This is a community based event with many community outcomes.

International Legends of League

ILOL have previously held 64 of these games in Queensland, NSW and Papua New Guinea. The most recent game in PNG was supported by both the Brisbane Broncos and the PNG NRL bid due to the integrity and community minded concept the ILOL produces. ILOL were engaged to assist in the flood relief fundraiser at Parramatta Stadium in 2011. ILOL were also invited by the Whitsunday Regional Council to hold an event in 2018 to raise monies for the local community after Cyclone Debbie. The event, like always, was professional and very successful and as a result ILOL was awarded “Community Event of the Year” at the Australia Day Awards ceremonies this year.

Past regional towns in Queensland and NSW to hold the event have included Redcliffe, Ipswich, Toowoomba, Gladstone, Whitsundays (Airlie Beach, Bowen, Proserpine), Armidale, Hervey Bay, Noosa, Logan, Oakey, Gatton, Mt Isa, Cherbourg, Beenleigh, The Central Coast NSW, Tamworth, Roma, Sunshine Coast, Rockhampton and Mackay with a further (3) events in PNG. All events have had excellent support from the local Councils with many events inviting ILOL back for subsequent years. Ipswich and Toowoomba have held the event on six occasions. On each occasion ILOL were supported by local Council as Presenting Sponsor. A local charity is also selected for each event to receive profits from the events.

Beneficiaries in the past have included Ronald McDonald House, The Toowoomba Hospital Foundation, The Arthur Beetson Foundation, Autism Qld, Camp Quality, Men of League, Sunshine Butterflies, United Synergies and The Armidale Hospital to name a few. Many local league and sporting clubs also benefit by receiving ALL funds from canteens and beverage sales & being involved in the event. This would be handled by the local rugby league (and potentially other local sporting clubs) in each region and funds distributed accordingly at their discretion.

In short, the main focus of the event is a game of rugby league played between Australian Legends and a local Allstars Legends team. ILOL players are ex State of Origin and Australian representative players with very high public profiles.


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Sublimation Printing

How does it work?

The inks used in the sublimation process are quite unique in their ability to convert from a solid to a gas without going through a liquid form. (Think dry ice) The conversion is initiated by heat and is controlled by pressure and time to sublimate transfer the graphic from the sublimation papers onto any sublimation ready surface, such as polyester fabrics.

What is the process?

Artworks and designs are printed digitally onto special dye sublimation papers with the use of specially made dye sublimation inks. These papers are then run through a large heat press machine, along with the chosen fabric to be sublimated together. In order to transfer the image from the paper to the chosen fabric, it requires a heat press process that is a combination of time, temperature and pressure. The heat press applies this special combination, which can change depending on the fabric chosen, to “transfer” the sublimation dyes at the molecular level into the fabric.

The results.

The result of the sublimation process is a permanent, higher resolution, which
enables a more detailed full colour print. Because the dyes are infused into the  fabric at the molecular level, rather than applied at a topical level (such as with screen printing and direct to garment printing), the prints will not crack, fade or peel from the fabric under normal conditions.


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Evolution of the rugby league jersey

1900 woollen jersey with shoelace fronts, sewn on vinyl numbers, and big enough to fit 2 players in. Resulting in a big baggy jumper and when it rained it also became very heavy. Due to the size of the jumper it was very easy to be grabbed and tackled to the ground. This then evolved into a cotton jersey with a front loop placket, button and a cotton drill collar. This allowed the jersey to go on over your head without having to wrestle with the shoelaces. But the fit was still oversized and when it rained it was still a heavy jumper – possibly even adding up to an extra 3kg weight. The numbers and sponsors were heat applied in a vinyl media substance – no longer having to sew on numbers with a needle and thread.

When we arrived to the mid to late 1990 the introduction of the polyester sublimated jersey came on to the market. This allowed the possibility of more money to be generated by clubs to have more sponsors added to the jersey without adding extra weight, as the sponsors were all printed into the design. Sponsors no longer had to be a standard line of text, it allowed the business to be represented in its true format. But still the fit of the jersey was loose even though when it rained the jumper was not a heavy soggy sack, the amount of loose fabric made it easy for the opposition player to grab you and tackle you to the ground.

Along comes Super League TV rights (1995-97). Players are more focused on there fitness as it is no longer is a part time gig – this is a full time job with big money being paid. No longer did players grind it out on the weekend and then have to go back to work on Monday at the rail yard to keep the food on the table and a roof over their heads. With the introduction of the sublimated jersey this opened up and endless amounts of potential to bring in big dollars to the football club, as by now all games are televised. What better way to get your brand out into the market than on the back of a football player with
10’s of thousands of people watching every week.

The jumper is no longer big and loose, it is fitted to the point that it takes 2 people to be able to put one on and to take it off. The light weight fabric has a stretch that moves with the player, sometimes the jerseys are so tight they look painted on. Science has even come into the evolution of the jersey with the introduction of the soil release, wicking and antibacterial properties added to the fabric, this enables the garment to breath better, wash better and smell better. The introduction of the grip technology to a jersey was to combat the wet condition. As this is a winter sport – the ball gets wet, the jersey gets wet – this makes for a slippery combination. Hence the introduction of the grip technology to the front of the jersey.

GPS trackers have become common in professional teams. In essence the GPS tracker gathers useful data on different aspects of the players performance such as: overall distance travelled during a game, sprint distance, sprint effort, max velocity km/h, intensity during match time. All this data is to better understand the players fitness, strengths and weaknesses, so the coaching team will know which areas need more focus.