When it comes to final finish and fall of fabric,
the count, construction and the denier of the yarn
assumes importance. We draw on our decades of experience
to accurately set the count and construction which
gives the perfect finish and fall to the most essential
part of our products - the base fabric.
• The looms:
Our highly experienced workforce handles looms which
weave magic in Jacquard or plain fabrics. Jacquards
are woven using conventional machines as well as
state-of-the-art computerised Sulzer looms. Conventional
looms use Punch Cards which are wooden blocks in
which the Jacquard design is punched. Each card
has a series of holes which determines whether the
warp thread travels over or under the weft thus
forming the Jacquard design. Plain fabrics are woven
on automatic, semi - automatic, routi or even water
jet looms. It has been observed that fabrics woven
on water jet looms tend to have less flaws.
• The fine art of printing
Different fabrics require different type of colours
for printing. The choice of colours could be procian,
disperse, acetate and pigments or discharge. The
technique of printing has advanced from Hand-Screen
printing to Automatic and Rotary prints. Each technique
has its own unique characteristics. It requires
a lot of experience and expertise to choose the
correct technique depending upon the nature of design
to be printed, the repeat of the print and the colour
of the base fabric.
• From the Dyers
Different fabrics have different methods of dyeing.
Dyeing can be done either on Winch machines, Jigars
or high speed computerised jets. The choice of the
technique depends upon the quality of the base fabric,
the quantity to be dyed among other factors.
• Thread and Needles:
India has a rich heritage in hand embroideries.
Each region is famous for its unique embroidery
techniques and designs, which have been in vogue
from time to time. Welcome to the world of Indian
This technique involves
stitching beads on intricate designs. First,
a design is roughly created on paper. Small
tiny pin holes are made on the outline of
the design using a needle. Chalk powder
is then smeared on the plastic paper which
results in the design getting transferred
on to the base fabric. Each Sequin or Bead
is then painstakingly sewed on the transferred
design using special sticks known as 'Salai'.
It is renowned as
a decorative needle work of Gujarat, a state
in Western India. Applique is a kind of
patchwork in which pieces of coloured and
patterned fabric is finely cut in different
sizes and shapes and sewn together on a
plain background to form a composite piece.
The whole charm of Applique lies in the
contours of each individual inset piece.
In this technique,
applique work combines with chain stitches
( hand or machine) to create a pattern.
The design has mirrors tucked in the stitches.
This technique is attributed to nomads who
are known to practice this art. These pieces
of mirror are usually round or square in
The Jig Work ( Zig
Zag Embroidery) and the Ari Work ( Chain
Stitch Embroidery) are famous machine embroidery
techniques . Both these techniques require
special machines which are operated by skilled
artisans. The design is first traced on
the base fabric. Shiny Viscose thread ('Resham')
is then used to form intricate designs.
It requires good amount of experience and
skill to manoeuver the needle along the
outline of the design at high speeds.
• A stitch in time..:
The perfectly chosen yarn, the perfect fabric,
the best of the dyeing/printing with the most exquisite
embroidery demands the perfect finish and stitching.
What you get is a product made with great passion,
love and experience.