Kantha Stitched Baby Blanket by The White Peacock from India

$28.00
  • kantha stitched baby blanket from India, fair trade baby blanket, dino and rainbows

Kantha Stitched Baby Blanket by The White Peacock from India

$28.00

Need a special baby gift? We are about to make your life easier! This Kantha Stitched Baby Blanket is so sweet! This handmade blanket is going to put a smile on the baby's face. What I love is that it's been made by a mama in India so she can provide for her children and it's given to a mama in the US for her sweet baby. It makes it extra special. 

Want to bundle it? We can include a pair of baby booties from Azerbaijan, put it in a gift bundle bag from India, and include a Welcome Little One card from Thailand!

Blanket made by Niru

Dimensions: Blanket 41 x 36 inches  

Founded in 2008, The White Peacock (TWP) was created to equip and empower a community of local slum-dwelling women. Many of these women had young kids who they were forced to leave for long hours during the day so they could work in the fields. What TWP quickly realized was that these women could weave, sew, stitch, and crochet. They took this creativity and gave them an outlet. These women are less of employees and more of entrepreneurs. Now the women can work at home and take care of their children while having dignified employment.­

Color:
Variant:

  • Gallery
  • Description

Need a special baby gift? We are about to make your life easier! This Kantha Stitched Baby Blanket is so sweet! This handmade blanket is going to put a smile on the baby's face. What I love is that it's been made by a mama in India so she can provide for her children and it's given to a mama in the US for her sweet baby. It makes it extra special. 

Want to bundle it? We can include a pair of baby booties from Azerbaijan, put it in a gift bundle bag from India, and include a Welcome Little One card from Thailand!

Blanket made by Niru

Dimensions: Blanket 41 x 36 inches  

Founded in 2008, The White Peacock (TWP) was created to equip and empower a community of local slum-dwelling women. Many of these women had young kids who they were forced to leave for long hours during the day so they could work in the fields. What TWP quickly realized was that these women could weave, sew, stitch, and crochet. They took this creativity and gave them an outlet. These women are less of employees and more of entrepreneurs. Now the women can work at home and take care of their children while having dignified employment.­