Freshly spun threads swing in the air... braiding beautiful silk amalgamations... countless khadi saris fall over her lap overwhelming her like never before...
The East India Company imported raw cotton from India while they dumped the local Indian market with inferior machine-made cloth. This led to a great decline in the handloom industry. The khadi weavers were first affected with the subsequent establishment of the powerlooms in India. Imitations of the hand-woven saris and garments were dished out, making it much cheaper and severly affecting the rural scenario. During the Second World War (1939-1945) majority of the Indians turned to hand woven saris.
This was further supported by the Swadeshi Movement initiated by Gandhiji where women turned to hand woven khadi fabric in order to shun the English machine made fabric. The effect of the mill spun fabric continued to affect the handloom sector even post-independence.The extent was so large that the Government of India had to ban powerlooms producing certain textiles, one such being the sari. The Government took active interest in reviving traditional saris to prevent it from extinction and provide handloom weavers with a livelihood through the Janata Scheme.
|Made by||Artisans working with I Wear Khadi|
|Returns and Exchange|
|Note||All items must be returned in their original condition,with price tags and without cutting the blouse piece within 7 days of delivery. When you return a product to us, we will examine the product & will either replace the item(if defected) or provide you a refund. The cost of transportation is at your expense.|
|Note||- Imperfections and variations in the product cannot be termed as defects, as these are intrinsic to the handmade process. - With blouse piece|
|Care||1) Dry cleaning advisable 2) Use soft water for washing 3)Light detergent may be used in case of hard water 5)Use lukewarm water for cleaning by gentle kneading 6) To remove soiled spots, rinse 2 to 3 times in warm water.|
|COD - Option||Not Available|