We repair All types of Antique Carpets and Kilim. We have Master Waves for Rug restoration. Expert on Natural Wool Dyeing. Also use Acid Dyeing. Doing it Since 1998.

Carpet| Antique Carpet| rug | Handmade Carpet| Handmade Antique Carpet

Carpet| Antique Carpet| rug | Handmade Carpet| Handmade Antique Carpet

Carpet| Antique Carpet| rug| Handmade carpet| Antique Carpet

Carpet| Antique Carpet| rug| Handmade Carpet| Handmade Antique Carpet

Category of Handmade Antique Carpets by Material

  1. Cotton to Cotton (Warp Cotton, Weft Cotton and Knot Cotton).
  2. Cotton to Wool (Warp Cotton, Weft Wool and Knot Wool).
  3. Wool to Wool (Warp Wool, Weft Wool and Knot Wool).
  4. Cotton to Silk (Warp Cotton, Weft Cotton and Knot Silk), (Warp Cotton, Weft Silk and Knot Silk), (Warp Silk, Weft Silk and Knot Silk), (Warp Cotton, Weft Cotton and Knot Cotton+Silk Also).

Manufacturing of Antique Carpet and kilim

We manufacture All types of Antique Carpet and Kilim on Order.

Antique Carpet can be produced on a loom quite similar to woven fabric, made using needle felts, knotted by hand in Oriental Rug, made with their pile injected into a backing material called Tufting, Flatwoven made by Hooking Wool, Or Cotton through meshes of a Sturdy Fabrics or Embroidered.

Why Handmade Carpet are So Expensive

Hand woven with the finest materials including wool and silks, a single Rug can often years and sometimes decades to create. A high quality Iranian carpet can cost thousands of dollars, with antique rugs fetching even higher prices. So, how Persian rugs are made, and why are they so expensive, Although several countries are associated with the term Persian rug authentic Persian carpets and the traditional methods of producing them originate in Iran. Every Persian rug is regarded as a piece of art which reflects the history and culture of Iran. There are many varieties of Persian carpet, each distinguished by their materials, patterns and weavings techniques, from the floral designs of Isfahan in central Iran to the intricate, fine details of Qom carpets and the strong, compact Bidjar rugs from the Western Kurdish village. Gabbeh rugs, made in the farsprovince of south-western Iran, are perhaps the most traditional carpets characterized by their bold designs.

Traditionally, Persian rugs are made from Sheep’s wool, which is boiled, spun, and dyed by hand. These bright and elaborate yarns are dyed with natural colours from plants and insects. In many regions, such as yazd, hundreds of weavers may work in the same factory at any given time. However, here in Fars province, where carpet weaving is recognized as part of the UNESCO Intangible Culture Heritage list, the materials are distributed to small villages for tribal women to weave in their homes. The process of weaving a Persian rug differs slightly with each variety, but generally speaking, a bed of foundation material called warp is installed into the frame called the loom. Starting the bottom, weavers then feed wool in between the warp, tying knots called weft on each one. A highly detailed silk rug can have over  1000 knots per square inch. However, most carpet are not valued based on knot count, but rather their materials, design and overall size. While some varieties of Persian rugs follow design specifications gabbeh carpets care often completely improvised, with the weaver adding traditional motifs, such as goats, trees and dolls. The origin of these rugs dates back at least 2500 year ago during the reign of the Persian Empire, which spanned across neigh-boring counties including what is now known as (Turkey). The legacy and tradition of carpet making still remains there. In fact, in 2018, Turkey exported $1.9 billion of hand-woven carpets world-wide , far higher than Iran Stolen of $35 million. As such, Turkey carpets can sometimes be regarded as authentic Persian rugs. The most expensive Persian rug ever bought was a 17th– century Persian vase-style carpet, which sold at auction in June 2013 in London for $33.8 million. But despite Iran’s rich history of producing handmade rugs, the tribal rugs produced in rural villages could be under threat from a lack of young weaving talent.