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.
Gabbeh rugs are hand knotted to reflect tribal and other patterns such as solids, and nomadic designs. The simplistic "child-like" bold designs of Gabbeh rugs is what makes them perfectly suitable for any decor. Gabbeh rugs are made from high-quality wool and have a high density of knots. Gabbeh rugs are hand-knotted and eco-friendly, because only natural dyes are used in their production.�
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.