Our first product has launched!! enjoy the three colors of our bowls. One or all of them can be ordered in Amazon, Click this links below for purchase:
Our stainless steel products
Our stainless steel is manufactured from the 304 grade- 18/10. the best that exists for kitchen utensils. The finish is a mirror finishing, which prevents scratches over time and it has coated, which gives the bowl durability over time and safe use in your kitchen tableware.
Beautiful art from the Kashmiri district of India
Our stainless steel kitchen utensils are HAND PAINTED meticulously crafted by Kashmiri artisans from India. India known to provide very traditional hand painted items, which are sold world-wide. They are known for their enriching and beautiful colors and designs. The Kashmiri artisans of India have uniqueness in their designs. They are very careful about the details of their design,in order to make it special, and making the piece unforgettably dazzling utensils.
Kashmir is a valley in the Himalayan Mountains with a rich and ancient heritage of craftsmanship. It is a land of unique motifs and designing techniques that have been transformed and perfected over centuries.
Our fabric products that will come soon are primarily made from three types of fibres: wool, pashmina and silk. The pashmina yarn, also famously known as ‘cashmere’, comes from the hair of the Himalayan goat, a rare animal living above 4,000 metres altitude, only found in Kashmir. A variety of blends of Kashmiri wool with pashmina, and silk with pashmina are also used to weave our semi-pashmina shawls and stoles . Some of the finest silks in the world also comes from Kashmir as sericulture and tweed weaving are among the major industries. As a matter of fact, untill the 1940s, this precious silk yarn produced in this Valley was exported all over Europe. Handicrafts in Kashmir have traditionally been family run businesses. While the women are closely involved in the wool spinning and embroidery, the men assist in plying the heavy hand looms. Once the products are woven, the shawls are sent to the dyers and go through a process of hand dyeing, which is done using natural colours. Kashmiri shawls and stoles are designed with earthy colours, but more recently, all other colour are also being used. After dyeing, the shawls and stoles go back to the craftsmen and then starts the intricate process of designing patterns using different sizes of needles depending on the kinds of embroidery.