Product Stories

Dhurrie Collection

The traditional handicraft of looming dhurries has been practiced for hundreds of years. It’s a skill that is passed on to younger generations from father to son, from mother to daughter.

We work with makers in a small village just outside of Jaipur, India. Horizontal looms are set up outside the artisans’ homes allowing them to work close to their families without having to migrate into urban areas to seek employment.

A large portion of our collection is drawn from patterns you can find in India. We are starting to design our own rugs now, too. The Sapana Original Collection tends to sell fast. If you see it and love it - grab it quick!

Our tailor and their team then work to make what would be a floor covering into your clutch, crossbody or tote.

Sari Collection

The vibrant colors and bold patterns of our dusters and storage bags come straight from the busy streets of India.

We work with a family who sources the most amazing collection of saris and employs artisans who upcycle these pieces - transforming them from old to new and giving them life as new designs we bring to you.

These soft silk and silk blend fabrics are expertly tailored by makers in Jaipur, India.

Kantha Collection

Our newest collection is in the air and almost to the USA. Blankets and coats (yes, I said coats!) that will be brought to Round Top at The Arbors and online as soon as they arrive.

Kantha stitching began with creative, industrious women in India and Bangladesh repurposing saris or remnants to create usable fabric. A simple running stitch quilting layers of fabric could transform unusable pieces into fantastic blankets that were believed to provide protection.

The kantha stitch has now become a way to provide income for a family - we love to source older pieces with dense stitching and beautiful details.

Brass Collection

Bishal just sent us a new shipment! Stay tuned ....Our brass jewelry is made in Kathmandu, Nepal. Self-taught our designer and maker draws inspiration from his surroundings.

Elements of nature, architecture, and cultural traditionswork their way into his pieces.

He seeks the approval of his mother with each new design.