- Material: Bamboo
Purple is my wife s favorite color. The color is beautiful, material is extremely soft. She loves wearing it.
My sister-in-law loved this scarf. I sent it to her for her 60th birthday, and she loved the colors and said it was really soft. It made me feel good to give her something she really liked and to support artisans who work hard and make beautiful things.
This wrap is a perfect size and weight for adding a little warmth on a cool evening or early morning. The quality is superb, the weaving is tight and smooth, the colors are so lovely and it wash s up beautifully - colors don t fade and the fringe doesn t tangle. It hangs dry nicely and irons easily. I really love it! I made this purchase after buying a scarf from this same group of artists because I was so impressed by their work.
Unique Rayon Chenille Shawl, "Maya Firebird"
Women of the Guatemalan textile arts cooperativeK’amolon K’i K’ojonel (meaning “let’s get together”)collaborate on this elegant shawl. From the women whodye the bamboo rayon fibers, to those who spin theminto silky threads, to those who weave it on a backstrap loom, each step is done by hand at home. 100% rayon from bamboo.
Women's Rayon Chenille Handmade Scarf, "Solola Sapphire"
Talented weavers from K'amolon K'i K'ojonel create an admirable iridescent effect as they weave this scarf on a traditional backstrap loom. Working with rayon made from bamboo fiber, they weave this scarf in shades of blue, purple and green.
Handwoven Mint and Aqua Rayon Chenille Scarf from Guatemala, "Enchanted Sky"
This beautiful scarf combines pastel tones of lilac with turquoise, mint green and sky blue. From K'amolon K'i K'ojonel, the chenille scarf is woven by hand on a traditional backstrap loom from rayon made from bamboo. Lavish fringe trims each end. "The forests, mountains and volcanoes surrounding our village inspired this design," the artisans say.
Handwoven Rayon Wrap Scarf in Blue from Guatemala, "Smooth Breeze in Blue"
Handwoven of fine rayon made from bamboo, this Guatemalan scarf represents the hard work of K'amolon K'i K'ojonel, meaning "let's get together." The group of women artisans carefully create the scarf to feature varying hues of blue, completed with fringes that dangle from the ends.