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"Welcome to the world of Kashmiri Shawls - Luxurious, Elegant and Timeless!"


About Us

Welcome to Kashmina the world of Kashmiri shawls! Our shop offers the finest quality Kashmiri shawls that come in a variety of traditional and modern designs. Each shawl is expertly handcrafted by skilled artisans in Kashmir, India, using only the finest quality raw materials. Kashmiri shawls are made from the wool of the Kashmiri goat, which is renowned for its softness and warmth. They are beautiful pieces of textile art, combining intricate patterns and vibrant colors. Whether you're looking for a classic piece of art or a modern interpretation of the traditional style, our collection of Kashmiri shawls offers something for everyone. Browse our selection to find the perfect shawl for any occasion. We understand that choosing the right shawl can be a daunting task. That's why we have a team of experienced customer service representatives available to help you find the perfect piece. If you have any questions or need help selecting the right shawl for you, please don't hesitate to contact us. Thank you for visiting our Kashmiri shawl page. We look forward to helping you find the perfect piece for your wardrobe.

History of Pashmina

Pashmina is a type of fine cashmere wool that has been used for centuries to create luxurious and elegant shawls, wraps, and scarves. The word pashmina comes from the Persian word for “wool.” It has traditionally been harvested from the underbelly of the Himalayan mountain goat, known as the Chyangra. The goats roam in the high altitudes of the Himalayan range, living in the harsh cold climate. The history of pashmina fabric has been traced back to the 15th century. It is believed that the Mughal emperor Akbar was the first to introduce pashmina as a luxurious fabric in India. He had the most exquisite pashmina shawls made for his court. These shawls were so luxurious that they were often presented as gifts to the elite of the society. During the 18th century, the British East India Company began to export pashmina fabric from India to Europe.

European nobility and royalty soon began to covet pashmina shawls, and the fabric became a symbol of luxury and status. Pashmina was not just used to make shawls and scarves, but also to make clothing. Pashmina fabric was used to make saris, sherwanis, and kurta pajamas. These garments were worn by both men and women, and were often heavily embroidered with intricate designs. In the early 20th century, pashmina became popular in the West as well. It was used to create luxurious evening and bridal wear, as well as coats and other outerwear. It was also used to make fashionable accessories such as handkerchiefs and gloves. Today, pashmina is still highly sought after for its luxurious feel and elegant look. It is now produced in various countries, including India, Nepal, and China. Pashmina is often blended with other fibers such as silk and cotton, to create a variety of fabrics with different textures and weights. Pashmina has become a popular fabric for its versatility and timeless elegance. It is a fabric that has been cherished for centuries, and continues to be an enduring symbol of luxury and beauty.