Prana | Gift Kit - a perfect gift set of 5 for house warming ceremony.

The ultimate beauty in a home is its emotional and spiritual warmth. A new home means new beginnings and entering a new home is one of life’s precious moments. In our culture, it is believed that the home is a living being, and the new occupants need to fill it up with good, positive energy and vibes so that the family can have a new peaceful beginning. 

As a token of appreciation of our clients and to help them get started in their new home with positive energy, we present this humble Griha Pravesh kit. Symbols of our country’s deep spirituality and knowledge of life rendered lovingly by artisans from India’s Arts & Crafts. Perfect gift set for house warming ceremony.

Khunn Toran - Handwoven and Handcrafted Khunn Fabric

A Toran is tied on the door of a home and temple to please and attract the divine energy of Goddess Lakshmi. Saffrony orange combines the energy of red and the happiness of yellow. The traditional Toran is presented here in Khunn fabric, passionately woven by weavers from Ilkal in Karnataka and a distinctive part of the identity of rural women of north Karnataka, and parts of adjoining Maharashtra. A lucky and practical charm for your home, with its colourful vibrancy. 

Kite Hanging Decor - Handwoven and Handcrafted Khunn Fabric

A Khunn kite hanging in ochre and saffrony orange with rudraksha beads and a small brass bell is a colourful invitation to anyone who comes to your door. Three different colours of Khunn fabric in tones dear to Hindu god 'Ganesha', woven in Sooji Mallige (jasmine) motif have been converted into little kites (baby cushions). Strung with Rudraksha beads and ending with a small brass bell, this is a versatile piece that can be used as a curtain tie with a string, hung from a door knob, or at the pooja place, makes a perfect house warming gift and makes for a warm style statement.

Kashmiri Wooden Tissue Paper / Napkin Holder 6 Inch

This handcrafted tissue paper / napkin holder is made from wood and paper pulp by the artisans from Kashmir. Paper mache was introduced to India in the 14th century by the Persian mystic Mir Syed Ali Hamdani. He was visiting the Kashmir region from Persia, and brought along skilled artisans and craftsmen. Over time, Kashmiri artisans added their own flourishes to the art form, bringing attention to their creations from all around the world. There are two important aspects of Kashmiri paper mache- Sakhtsazi and Naqashi. The first step, Sakhtsazi, involves making the foundation of the paper mache figurine or object with the paper pulp, while Naqashi is the final step of painting and decoration.

Bowl - Copper

This bowl is rendered by artisans of the Tambat Metalcraft, Pune, Maharashtra. The legacy of the Tambat Craftspeople who handcraft copper products dates to the 17th century when they were invited to Pune by the Peshwas after Shivaji set up the city as the capital city of the Maratha Empire. 'Matharkaam' or beaten work is the distinguishing feature of Tambat craft.

Five Elements | Copper Glass

The cosmos, the human body and your house are made up of five elements – earth, water, fire, wind and space - the proper alignment of these elements in a house brings happiness, good health and prosperity. The copper glass with symbols of the 5 elements represents this alignment. Made by artisans of Tambat Metalcraft from Pune, Maharashtra whose legacy dates to the 17th century when they were invited to Pune by the Peshwas. Ancient Indian wisdom has for long advocated the benefits of storing and drinking water from copper vessels.

Support for India’s Arts & Crafts

India is the birthplace of Art & Craft, and its 3000+ crafts represent our ancient traditions and wisdom. Care for the Earth and Environment and sustainable use of resources is a part of the ethos of the materials and processes of traditional crafts.

We wish you a happy life ahead! Sada Sukhi Raho!

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