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Maroon Floral Naturally Dyed Handblock Printed Cotton Fabric Kalamkari

185.00 / meter

+ Shipping fee starting 50

  Income for artisan: 77.00   |      Days of employment: 0.4

42

26

4

11

12

5

77.00 | Income for artisan/s

₹ 77.00 Income for artisan collective

48.00 | Raw Materials

Cotton Cloth and Colour

6.00 | Impact partner

Training, design, Admin cost and Support services for Artisan(s)

20.00 | Fulfillment

Packaging, payment gateway and holding inventory

25.00 | Rang De Habba platform

Online marketplace, Product photography, Staff and Customer support

9.00 | GST
185.00

+ Shipping fee starting 50


Quantity (in meters)

(max 10 meters)

Get guaranteed delivery time

  

Features

  • Material : Cloth
  • Dimensions : Width: 44"

Care and Description


Description

Immerse in the colourful print of Kalamkari. Skillfully hand block printed by the artisans in Machilipatnam.The handblock printing is done on a cotton maroon fabric with elaborate floral motifs in contrasting colours. Style it up your own way- a kurta, shirt or even a bag, it sure is to enchant you with the vibrancy and the intricate detailing of its patterns. The textile may have slight irregularities in colours and texture. These irregularities are the hallmark of being a handmade product which also makes each one an exquisite piece with none like it.

Care

Cold machine wash separately in dissolved detergent. Do not bleach. Do not soak. Line dry on the reverse. Do not tumble dry. Warm iron on reverse if required.


Meet the community partner

Kriti Sustainable Livelihoods

Kriti Sustainable Livelihoods was registered in 2009 with a vision to alleviate the poverty of the urban poor. Kriti works with women and children in the slums of Hyderabad to help them on the path towards economic independence and a better quality of life through improvement in the livelihood of women and education of children. The women employed in KSL are trained through the non-profit sister concern Kriti Social Initiative. They focus on local textiles like Kalamkari, Malanagiri, and Ikkat. Initiated in 2015, today more than 30 women are earning their livelihood through Kriti's intervention.