Paper Mirchi - Premium Paper - Hand Marbled - Neon
Premium, handcrafted paper. Made by women in India using traditional techniques
- Made from old cotton rags - 100% tree free
- Strong, premium paper. Perfect for bookmaking, origami or eco-friendly wrapping
- Use with ribbon for plastic free wrapping paper
- Reuse - The paper irons!
HANDCRAFTED IN INDIA, RECYLABLE, SUSTAINABLE WRAPPING PAPER
This bold print is hand marbled and will brighten up your gift.
We are so happy we discovered the award winning brand Paper Mirchi and their beautiful hand printed gift wrap on 100% tree free recycled cotton paper! Each sheet is made by hand by skilled artisan workers in India using traditional techniques.
There is something so rewarding about giving a beautifully wrapped gift and now you can do so with the knowledge that its eco-friendly, whilst also supporting small families in India.
The paper is extra strong so it would also bind to make a beautiful book, you could use it for origami or just simply a nice print on your wall.
HAND MARBLED PREMIUM PAPER - NEON - STONE X 1pc
Each sheet is hand marbled by adding colours to the tray, mixing using a wooden stick and then the sheet is lowered carefully into the tray by skilled artisans. The sheets are then hung to dry.
The cotton its printed on is really absorbent and the dye soaks through to both sides of the paper making it usable on either side.
1 sheet measures 50cm x 76xm and is approx. 100 - 120 gsm thick
ABOUT PAPER MIRCHI - GIFT OF THE YEAR WINNER 2018 & 2019
Rani, Paper Mirchis founder is a qualified textile designer with a love for wrapping and ancient textile printing techniques such as block printing and tie dye. After a career in the Textile industry Rani went on to create Paper Mirchi, with the aim to create high quality, beautiful and sustainable gift wrap, and we are so thankful she did. It truly is beautifully unique and would make anybody on the receiving end smile.
Paper Mirchi work closely with small family run units in India. Paper making is an ancient skill in India, they use old cotton rags and textiles which are chopped, pulped and dyed before been placed over a mesh screen where the fibres bond together to form the paper. The water is then squeezed out and its hung to dry before being printed with their beautiful, fabulous prints.