Rope Material - Macrame Cotton
Black and White ropes made from waste cotton fibres are locally available in hardware shops in our region. We work with a natural dyer to colour these ropes for our indoor furniture.
Size: 3 mm
Properties and Usage: Natural Fibre, Low Maintenance, Indoors, Avoid rains.
The availability of this rope material depends on the availability of the waste textile. In case we have a shortage of waste material (something you should be happy about!), we will contact you regarding the same and you can change your choice of rope.
As natural dyes are used for the cotton cords, the colour of the rope can vary from the colour shown in the picture.
We work closely with rural women artisans to make beautifully designed products using ropes made from clean, unused and hygienic waste waste from packaging units and fabric waste from textile units.Our Material Library →
We aim to bring back old forms of weaving and furniture styles that originated in pre-partition India, almost 5000 years ago, using contemporary designs to create functional pieces for modern Indian homes.Explore Our Techniques →
In an attempt to revive this dying craft, we aim to provide our trained artisans a global platform to market their products thereby creating a model of sustainable income and employment.People of Sirohi →
In our most recent collaboration with 200 million artisans, we asked people to send us stories about the women in their lives who inspire them to think differently & act responsibly. This response shares the same sentiment & is an excellent example of the fact that inspiration can be found anywhere and anytime!
A heartwarming story of passion and the power of working with your hands & hearts. This beautiful Madhubani mural has been painted by Mr. Jaiprakash, an extremely talented painter from Allahabad, India. Let’s support more of such dedicated local artists, artisans & passion-pursuers to make in India, for a better India. #vocalforlocal
The Design Lab is our most effortful and intricate project, woven together especially for you. These days, whenever we look to buy furniture it's always an act of settlement rather than fulfilment. We settle for the closest colour or a similar style but never find the exact match that we pictured in our minds.
We ask, why settle?