Vijaybhai Patolawala presents the first most exciting Wedding and Lifestyle Exhibition of the Year in Ahmedabad
Ahmedabad, now with this year’s Wedding and Lifestyle Exhibitions Showcase, Vijaybhai Patolawala gives the city’s fashion lovers a reason to smile and rejoice. What better way to welcome the rain than with Patola clothes.
And for the engraving of your Patola, a 3-day exhibition is starting from today 22-23-24 June 203 at Sindhu Bhavan Banquet Hall in Ahmedabad from 10 am to 6 pm with Patola Bandhej and other 50+ variant stalls.
Vijaybhai Patolawala has done successful exhibitions all over India like Guwahati, Jamshedpur, Siliguri, Lucknow, Surat, Matunga, Kanpur, Hyderabad, Mumbai, Bur Dubai and many more and some more internationally this June.
Event organizer Vijaybhai Patolawala said, “Patola has a family heritage since 1970 as a manufacturer, seller and exhibition of Patola products, including a wide range of Patola producers including Double Weaving Patola Saree, Single Wave Patola Saree, Single Wave Patala Sari, Single Wave. Patola weaving is included.
In traditional Navratna and Manekchok designs. Vijaybhai Patolawala is dedicated to giving you the best of all types of Patola products by focusing on reliability, customer service and uniqueness. The word Patola comes from the Sanskrit word ‘Pattakulla’, which means silk cloth.
Despite Patola’s strong connection with Gujarat, the earliest mention is found in South India, according to the Narasimha Purana. He mentions that women wore it for sacred ceremonies. Patola entered Gujarat from Jalna district of Maharashtra in the 11th century.
When he first started, his passion for weaving was to support the talented and talented weaver community and to develop the Indian incredible handloom art. Vijaybhai Patolawala serves customers around the world and is thrilled to be part of the lost tradition wing of the fashion industry. ”
Many well-known social media bloggers were specially invited to the launch event to review and appreciate this Wedding and Lifestyle Exhibition.
In Patan (then the capital of Gujarat), the cloth was a symbol of wealth and faith for King Kumarpal of the Solanki dynasty. After learning that the king of Jalna had used Patola as a sheet before selling it, he bought 700 families in Patan to restore its former glory.
Patola is manufactured by a resist-dyeing process using a strain and weft technique. Patola weaving usually takes three to four months, which makes it expensive and time consuming. A sword-shaped rod made of rosewood, called vi, is used to adjust the yarn.
The first step involves tying the yarn with cotton threads according to the pattern. Size can be as small as 1/100 of an inch. The yarn goes through multiple cycles of tying and dyeing following a certain sequence of colors. Displacement of even a single yarn can disrupt the configuration of the design and make the whole set unnecessary.
Each color has a unique place in the design; Which need to be carefully aligned when knitting. Such complexity requires extreme precision and patience.
A special feature of Patola Loom is that it is tilted to one side, and two people have to work together on a sari. Depending on the length and complexity of the pattern, these pieces can take up to a year to make.