Beat the cold days and get that extra warmth with our fingerless gloves! Hand-knit using 100% pure Australian merino, these gloves will keep your hands warm and toasty during those cold winter days. Wear them under your coats or with your cardigans. Perfect for everybody!
The yarn used for the gorgeous border is hand-dyed using natural dye materials from the orchards, fields, and jungles surrounding the villages. Locally and seasonally available berries, walnut shells, barks, onion peels, flowers and grass are used to dye these stunning gloves. We love the two-tone combination of the border! Too sweet!
This one of a kind piece has been handmade by the immensely talented women artisans of the Naggar village in Kullu Valley, Himachal Pradesh. The sweet details on the gloves are inspired by their traditional motifs.
Measurements from mid-finger area to wrist
18 - 20 CM
20 - 23 CM
23 - 25 CM
Due to the nature of the product please allow a standard 5% deviation from the stated dimensions
Write to us at firstname.lastname@example.org for more product information.
100% Pure Australian Merino wool
Hand-spun and handwoven, please expect variations and imperfections.
Hand-dyed using natural dyes available seasonally
Hand wash in cold water using a mild, no bleach and wool specific detergent.
Line dry in shade. Do not bleach. Low heat steam iron.
Or Eco Dry Clean
Pair with our handmade knitwear to complete the look!
Pure Australian Merino wool is used to craft these stunning gloves. The dyes used are natural dye materials available seasonally from the orchards, fields, and jungles surrounding the villages. Local flora that has been used for dyeing are berries, walnut bark, onion peels and flowers of shrubs called bekhal and shrambal, which grows in the higher reaches of the Himalayan ranges.
Kullvi WHIMS is a self-help group formed by nine women artisans of Naggar village in Kullu Valley. The women are all traditional artisans, who learnt their craft practices of spinning, weaving, knitting and crochet from their family members and have mostly practised their crafts for themselves, weaving pattus and blankets or knitting sweaters, mojiris and socks.
The Kullvi WHIMS model provides a fair income for the women artisans who belong to the SHG, empowers them by valuing and validating their skills and attempts to develop links and relationships with the herders.