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India Handmade Collective brings S.A.L.T Tales, an exhibition of handmade merchandise in pure dyes, to Hyderabad

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India Handmade Collective brings S.A.L.T Tales, an exhibition of handmade merchandise in pure dyes, to Hyderabad

India Handmade Collective brings S.A.L.T Tales, an exhibition of handmade merchandise in pure dyes, to Hyderabad

S.A.L.T (Maintain. Act. Stay. Remodel.) Tales, an initiative that liaises with weavers and craftspeople working with natural cotton and pure dyes, will probably be internet hosting a three-day exhibition in Hyderabad’s Craft Council of Telangana premises, from June 17 to 19. Handwoven and handspun textiles and clothes for males, girls and kids, with just a few different artisanal merchandise, will probably be showcased.

That is the third version of S.A.L.T. Tales, after occasions in Bengaluru and Chennai. The Hyderabad version will deal with labels that use pure dyes. Mahima Thangappan, coordinator of the occasion, reveals that 11 of the almost 25 labels which might be part of the India Handmade Collective (IHMC), use pure dyes. Look out for manufacturers corresponding to Blue Lotus, Porgai, KASKOM, Magan Khadi, MGGSS, Nature Alley, Khamir, Tula Natural Clothes, Gram Sewa Mandal and Weaverbird.

What’s the IHMC? Through the first lockdown in 2020, there was a rising dialog on the necessity to step up eco-conscious practices. Satirically, it was a testing time for artisans working with natural cotton and pure dyes. It was the case of the survival of the fittest, with those that have been adept with e-commerce practices managing to remain afloat. The remaining needed to wait until the markets revived. In November 2020, a bunch of like- minded people working with artisan clusters shaped the IHMC.

By its web site (indiahandmadecollective.com), the collective tried to achieve out to those that have been eager to purchase clothes made with labels that adopted sustainable practices and have been working in the direction of decreasing their carbon footprint. “There’s a variety of deal with linen in India however the uncooked materials is imported. The IHMC works with organisations that use domestically accessible uncooked materials and weave or spin natural cotton. Utilizing pure dyes is a further step that helps to curb water air pollution,” says Mahima. The textile business is among the main contributors to water air pollution.

The IHMC’s focus is on manufacturers that use khaddar, chemical-free pure dye clothes, and natural cotton.

Because the state of affairs grew to become conducive to conducting real-time exhibitions, the IHMC carried out S.A.L.T. Tales exhibitions in Bengaluru and Chennai. The Hyderabad version will function textiles and clothes in Bengal muslin, jamdani, kowdhi artwork of quilting, kaala cotton and Lambadi embroidery.

On the sidelines of the three-day exhibition, there will probably be workshops in spinning and pure dyeing. A hand spinning workshop will probably be carried out on June 17 and a pure dye workshop on June 18, which will probably be addressed by consultants within the area corresponding to Ramanjeneyalu, Nagendra Satish, Prof Sharada Devi, Sharmila Nagraj and V R Ananthoo.

(S.A.L.T. Tales exhibition will probably be at CCT Areas, Banjara Hills, Hyderabad, from June 17 to 19. For pure dye and spinning workshops, name 7305127412 to register.)

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By- The Hindu

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