All our rugs are handmade/ hand knotted with high quality hand spun wool, silk, or combination of wool and silk. They vary in sizes, colors, shapes, and designs. Each rug is unique in its own way, consist of natural dyes that is steadfast and long-lasting.
Kazak Rugs are popular for their stunning geometric designs & high quality dyes. Kazak patterns tend to be red, yellow/gold and blue. Designs include, but are not limited to animals, flowers, medallions, & iconic figures such as geometric people/ and animals & symbolic motifs.
Gabbeh rugs are hand-spun wool in both the pile and the foundation, as well as all natural dyes. Simple, colorful geometric patterns, abstract scenery, child-like representations of people and animals, different colors, reds, blue, greens ,yellow, purple. Modern technology has improved the dye process to allow a wider range of colors as well as more stable and easier to care for colors.
Super Kazak rugs were woven in the south of Caucasus and are very regional in their designs. Super Kazak rugs are very traditional in look and the patterns can vary from geometric shapes, tribal designs like people and animals, and symbolic medallions. They are beautifully intricate and heavy in design. These rugs come in varieties of rich, warm, jewel tones that can liven up any space.
Originating in Cairo, Egypt, Mamluk rugs are prominent for their amazing ability to have extremely symmetrical designs. This creates a splendid mirror-like effect. The medallions can be seen as interlacing stars and polygons, with other geometric patterns surrounding. The colors commonly used for these traditional rugs are blues, rich reds, ivory, and greens.
Moroccan Rug weaving began with the Berbers, who were the indigenous people of North Africa and inhabited Morocco before it was invaded by Arabs in the seventh century. These rugs are usually in bold colors and animated patterns, and the designs are almost always geometric or tribal. The colors and patterns are distinct according to the tribe that wove it. In the twentieth-century, the Moroccan Rugs are widely collected in the West because of its unique tribal patters. The wool of these rugs is plush and soft to the touch.
Kilim and flat weave rugs are one of the oldest methods of rug production. They are beautiful masterpieces from the Middle East, which denote a pile-less textile. The pattern of these rugs is produced entirely by horizontal wefts that cover the vertical warps. Large-scale patterns are reliant on the quality of the fine weaving technique that is used to create these works of art. The utilization of all over design is what made these rugs so well known. Nowadays Kilim rugs are not only used as decorative floor pieces but also as wall accents and even bed coverlets.
Turkmen rugs uses vegetable dyes or other natural dyes from the land, which comes from Turkmen a city of Persia. Their trademark design and most common is tribal patterns. Turkmen rugs are mostly made with cotton and wool pile.
Bokharas are a type of handmade Pakistani rug; also known as Bukharas or Bokaras. Most are based on Turkmen prototypes called Tekkes. Pakistani Bokhara rugs are among the most popular handmade rugs in the world. They are popular for their soft, luxurious feel, heavy pile, attractive colors and appearance that consist of repeating octagonal figures called guls, usually on fields of burgundy red, gray blue, or sometimes green.
For many centuries Persian rugs have been a staple in Persian culture and art forms. The complexity of the deigns is what makes them so beautiful. Designs can be anything from pictorial, florals, traditional, and other various styles. Their beauty captures the traditions of Iran throughout history. Our Persian rugs always use natural dyes to create their sharp coloring.