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Eri Peace Silk Handwoven Dabu Scarf-1

$29 Incl of GST

Make this ahimsa silk scarf with beautiful Dabu botanical print yours today! Peace Eri silk is one of the  most sustainable natural fibers out there. Eri silk comes from Caterpillar of Samoa Ricini, which feeds on Castor plants found in certain parts of Asia. Eri cocoons are open mouthed and do not require the moth to be killed for the process of extraction of fiber. Hence it is also called Ahimsa or non violent silk, a preferable silk for vegans. It has some amazing properties, though it’s not as shiny as other silks and has a rough texture, it is one of the most durable and strong fibres. It has ‘isothermal’ properties so it feels cool in the summer and warm in the winter. We had these printed in Bagru, Rajasthan in natural colors by Ram Babu Shukla Ji.

To know more about the maker, process and product please read below in description.

Out of stock

SKU: ST-ER-DB-0374 Category: Tags: , , , ,


Fabric: 100% Mill spun, Handwoven Eri Silk

Size: approx 180 cm x 50 cm

Colors: Grey Brown and Off White

Care: Green dry cleaning is preferable. Separate hand-wash in cold water and mild detergents. Some color may wash off in first few washes. Avoid frequent washing, reverse dry in shade and iron on reverse is recommended to preserve the beauty of this fabric.

Disclaimer: Characteristic imperfections associated with handweaving  and hand block printing maybe noticed. This is not a flaw but indicative of handmade process. Despite every effort to showcase each product’s color and design, please note that actual colors may vary due to different device settings and other factors.

Made By: Direct from the hand looms of  Utpal and his mother Debojani Ji based in Nalbari, Assam. Utpal ji, his mother and wife all three weave in the family. These were then printed in natural colors in Bagru, Rajasthan by Ram Babu Shuklaji.

Dabu Print: Dabu printing is an ancient Indian handicraft exclusive to Rajasthan. Dabu is a type of mud resist wood block printing.The process is painstaking and involves several stages of printing and dyeing. The end result is beautiful and distinct. Though it almost died out in the last century, it has now been revived and is a flourishing business in many villages around Bagru and Akola in Rajasthan.


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