Moroccan Rug from India Craft Bazaar
The Moroccan Rugs have subtle and subdued colours and simple linear patterns that add a sense of stylishness and calmness to any space, large or small. Soft shades of Ivory Black and Grey radiates tranquility and serenity. Due to the soft woven nature of the kilim rug and its sturdy construction, this Moroccan rug will maintain its beauty for years to come. Beautifully woven and hand-crafted, the rug displays a geometric diamond pattern that is elegant and timeless. The woven textile radiates with detail from the base of the rug all the way to the incredibly soft, fringed edges.
Low traffic areas of your home or office are suitable for Moroccan Rugs. These rugs needs professional cleaning, although mild vacuuming without beater brush can take care of daily cleaning. Avoid moisture and water spillage under rugs
What’s Special about our Moroccan Range
Although Moroccan rugs are timelessly beautiful, they are having a “moment” right now in interior design trends — Many of today’s hottest designers are incorporating them into their most stylish clients homes, and it’s clear why: Although these rugs looks vintage, their abstract tribal designs fit in perfectly with contemporary decor.Vintage look Moroccan rugs offer homes a chic, minimalist look that pairs nicely with today’s most popular furniture styles. Moroccan rugs’ influence can be found in other industries as well — Many high-profile fashion designers have cited Moroccan weaving as an influence in their creations over the past few years. So what you are waiting for? Bring home this classic today and show to the world your fine taste
Care & Maintenance Tips
Please follow these simple guidelines to keep your rugs and carpet in good clean, in good shape and last long.
- Vacuum Cleaning: Regular vacuum cleaning is the best way to keep rugs clean and without odour or allergens as a result of daily use. A vacuum with a spinning beater bar is fine, in fact it’s one of the best things you can do to keep your rug looking fine and protected from stains. Vacuuming also helps polish the wool — giving it lustre and sheen and natural stain resistance.
- Spill Removal: The best way to remove spills is to act as and when it happens. First soak the spilled liquid off with an absorbent cloth, microfibre cloth or if nothing is available put lots of face tissues or paper napkins on it. If you feel the need to use soap, best rule of thumb, if you can’t use it on yourself, don’t use it on the rug.
- Protect from Direct Sunlight: Ultra violet rays in sunlight reacts with the natural dyes of the fibre and makes rugs look fade (sun burn). Hence, make sure rugs and carpets are not exposed to direct sunlight, use curtains or if the rug is in outdoor, cover it with an used bedsheets during the time of the day when direct sunlight falls on it
- Foot traffic and heavy furniture can change the texture of your carpets and rugs. Shag carpeting, for example, can experience “blooming” caused by the untwisting or opening of the yarns. You can use scissors to clip “tufts” that extend above the rest of the carpet pile, but never pull them out (if they have been pulled out, use a crochet needle to work them back into the backing of the carpet. You can also use scissors to remove piling ,the formation of those tiny balls of fuzz on top of carpeting, and shading can sometimes be temporarily corrected by vacuuming in the same direction.
- Keep safe from moisture and water : Moisture and water are very bad for all sorts of carpets and rugs, especially the piles and tufted carpets, because water can accumulate under the backing, thereby creating mould growth and also damage floorings. If you suspect any wet part in your carpet, immediately reverse it to see if there is accumulated water underneath. Once can use desiccators available in market to keep near or under carpets to absolve moisture
- Storage: Best way to store carpets is to first cover the top with an old bed sheet and then roll up. Never try to fold a rug or carpet (unless it is flat cotton rug) as this may permanently damage its stricture
The famous Moroccan Blue intrigues travellers and historians alike. Although nobody knows for sure why most of the cities of Morocco are painted in blue, most popular belief is that this is because of Jewish influence. In Hebrew belief, the colour blue represents the sky, which in turn reminds people of heaven and God. There is, therefore, a strong tradition among Jewish communities of painting things blue and using blue dye to colour fabrics, especially prayer mats