Rug Qualities

Cool cotton flatweave, warm soft cashmere or beautiful sturdy wool? In reality most qualities can be used in any interior space. However, having a soft, plush pile underfoot when getting out of bed is the dream and silk underfoot is utter heaven. Wool is perfect for high traffic areas and it really does last a lifetime.

Textures & Solids

Textured rugs feel fabulous underfoot, the combination of high and low pile create both sensory and visual texture in the home. They are also wildly brilliant at hiding stains.


PET yarns are made of eco-friendly polyester fibers made from recycled plastic bottles. They are durable, soft, lightweight, washable with a wool-like texture. Outdoor rugs offer exceptional performance outdoors or in, are woven of all-weather yarns to resist fading, mold and mildew. Woven with eye-catching patterns and are often reversible.


Lightweight and very durable flatweave rugs, crafted through meticulous hand weaving techniques on a loom, are lightweight and are often reversible. Known for their low profile, these rugs are suitable for high-traffic areas and provide a durable yet aesthetically pleasing option. Choose a flatweave rug for its timeless appeal, easy cleaning, and the ability to effortlessly enhance your space with both style and functionality.


Similar to hand-tufted rugs but only in design, hand-knotted rugs are among the finest and most detailed rugs available today. Made by hand in the traditional way, using a Persian or Turkish knot, the density of the knots defines the rug's quality. Among other fibres, these rugs tend to be made using wool or silk and cashmere.


The expedited version of the hand-knotted rug, these are hardier, best used in high traffic areas. Made mostly from wool they are great for any areas on an interior prone to stains. This technique utilizes a tufting gun that quickens the process of constructing the rug and keeps the price of the rug much lower than a knotted rug of equal size. The hand-tufted rug looks and feels very much like a hand-knotted rug but Instead of tying each knot by hand, the tufted rug is made with a tufting gun from the back of the rug. (Rug hooking is similar but done from the front and the tops of the loops are not sheared.) First, the rugmakers hang and stretch taught a foundation cloth on a frame. Through the little squares in the cloth’s weave, they then shoot yarn loops from the back to the front using the tufting gun. Once they finish the whole front surface in this way, they shave down the loops to create an even surface. Skilled artisans may also cut the yarns with specialized angled scissors to achieve varying heights of the pile on the rug’s surface. This further complements the designs that they pattern across them.


Ready to Design A Rug?

Our online design tool allows you to create unique pieces, designed to your exact specifications, whether you are working on a residential or commercial project. We will work with you to review and finalize your design, after which the rug will be hand-produced by our highly skilled artisans.

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Size Guide

Wall to wall? Feature or under your L-Shaped sofa?


Wall to wall rugs

The expense of a wall to wall rug is so very worth it to get your interior scheme in sync. Budget dependent, this is a must for divine interior harmony.


Feature Rugs

Make a small room feel larger by installing a feature rug and arrange your furniture around it. Ensure there is enough space between furniture so the flow of the room is uninterrupted.


Bedrooms and underneath furniture

Ideally you want your furniture to sit comfortably on your rug, with space behind each piece. This applies to all areas of your home, your bedroom especially. There is nothing more divine than waking up and feeling soft wool or cool silk underfoot.


In your Hallway

Runners are the dream in a hallway, usually poorly lit they cheer up a space and create an inviting environment. It is always best to order a custom length to fit the exact length and width.

There is a sentiment in rug-making that it is one of the only arts where the artist/storyteller remains anonymous... “even in architecture, the architects name is on the cornerstone” and we want to bring the makers and their craft to life.

CHoosing your fibers

Wool, cotton, silk, mohair...hemp?


Cashmere is one of the highest quality natural fibers found in the undercoat of cashmere mountain goats that primarily live in Mongolia. While it has similar properties to wool it has superior softness, warmth and beautiful sheen that enhances its environment. Shedding is inherent to cashmere.


The cotton fiber comes from the seed pod of the cotton plant. It is soft, strong and holds dyes very effectively. The yarns make up the warp and weft of hand-woven rugs that are durable, lightweight and usually have patterns that run the full length and width of the rug. The use of cotton in the foundation of pile rugs is a common as well as to create flatweave rugs.


Hemp is a botanical class of cannabis. Along with bamboo, hemp is one of the fastest growing plants on earth, making it a highly sustainable material. In addition to rugs, this durable fiber is used to make rope for sailing, construction and farming. Hemp durable and eco- friendly "super fiber" that is used in creating both 100% hemp rugs as well as blends containing wool or a mix of natural fibers. Because the fabric resists mildew and absorbs moisture, a hemp area rug is a great choice for a hot or humid climate.


Jute is known as the “golden fiber” because of the distinct golden hue of the dried jute plant. It native to the tropical lowland areas of India and Bangladesh. Jute is the second most cultivated plant in the world after cotton. To create the fiber that’s then weaved into a rug, workers strip off the plant’s bark and then dry it.


The mohair fiber comes from the Angora Goat and is treated similar to other wools. Mohair is composed of fine, strong threads that have a lustrous finish and much softer hand that warms very easily The yarn obtained by weaving mohair wool also has excellent antibacterial properties and is a formidable thermal insulator.

Recycled Fiber


Silk is very fine fiber drawn from the cocoon of the moth originally from china and famously associated with royalty. It is most desirable for its aesthetic and legendary softness. Silk fibers lend themselves to dense knotting and can be used to create rugs with highly detailed patterns.


The finest fiber from the coat of sheep, wool is most commonly used fiber, gathered from the flock and used for the pile, warp and weft. It is sheared from lambs, classified into different qualities, cleaned, washed, spun, some still done by hand.