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Flood Wet and Damaged Rug

Rugs and Floods – Rugs during a Water Damage Loss

 

Water Damage Loss Lake Forest, IL: When a home floods and mitigation company is called out to save your home, it is extremely rare that team’s expertise is oriental and area rugs.

In the midst of all of that chaos (usually in the middle of the night) your rugs are most likely the last concern of the mitigation team trying to saving your home.

Usually they are not trained to recognize the difference and understand the value of your rugs.

The wet rug in the family room may be worth a hundred dollars or a hundred thousand dollars, to them won’t make a difference. That rug might be an easy-to-replace contemporary piece or a rare and antique piece of textile art; if they are not trained properly they will not know that.

We know that. We are ONLY Master Certified Rug Cleaners in Chicagoland!

We know how valuable a rug can be when a memory from a past trip or an heirloom is handed down through family generations.

In the middle of water damage disaster saving that rug may be the one bright spot. We know who to do it!

Here are simple guidelines that help us save rugs value (monetary and sentimental) when dealing with water damaged rugs.

 

First thing first, we identify fibers.

Rule of thumb is natural fiber (silk, wool, and cotton) rugs have a higher value than synthetic fibers. Natural fibers absorb water more readily than synthetic fibers, and these will be the fibers most prone to dye migration and mold. The longer natural fiber rugs stay wet, the more damage and contamination will result.

During the triage our focus is first on the rugs that are wool, silk, and cotton. Synthetic fiber (nylon, olefin/polypropylene, and polyester) rugs are usually machine made and will have a label on the back corner which shows fiber content but we are skilled in fiber identification.

When a homeowner is not present to inform us which rugs have a higher value to them, then we focus on whether rugs are woven or tufted.

We will identify if woven rugs have been woven by hand or woven by machine, and we focus on saving first the rug that is hand woven.

Tufted rugs have a backing material. Usually these rugs have a cloth covering on the rug, or a glue or rubber backing.  A tufted rug that is from Pottery Barn, Crate & Barrel, West Elm, or another similar or online stores, is usually a commodity rug and often costs less to replace than to attempt to save.

Because of their structure, tufted rugs left wet too long tend to fall apart, and the adhesive and backing materials are extremely susceptible to mold growth. Therefore, these rugs often are considered a total loss when exposed to a flood. In those instances we suggest to homeowners to replace this types of rugs, rather than spending money on saving them.

As in all aspects of water damage – Time is of essence!

Extraction and drying as quickly as possible is a must for all rugs. If extracted and dried quickly, further damage to natural fiber rugs will be halted and the rugs can be fully wash and disinfected so that it can be return to pre-loss condition, as much as possible. The quicker the water-damaged rugs are dried out, the greater the chance to save them.

Never, never, never do it yourself or allow your restoration team to hang wet rugs to drip dry. This can cause more dye migration throughout the rug and, depending on the weight of the rug, it also can cause structural damage that may be irreversible.

There are précised steps that have to be taken on what is the best way to extract and dry rugs after a water loss. Extraction needs to be performed within a certain direction of the pile, so pile damage does not occur. This is especially true in extracting silk or artificial silk fibers, which can help lessen damage to delicate fibers.

Proper extraction of a woven rug is essential in removing moisture from the foundation fibers, and speeded drying process.

Water damage rugs will have to be taken to a professional drying chamber for a proper quick dry out, so that moisture doesn’t affect the face side of the rug.

The longer a rug is wet, the higher the chance of dye damage.

Transporting of a wet rug is critical too.

If you decide you want to drop off your wet rug at our rugs studio, here a few tips on who to minimize the damage to your rug in transit.

When transporting a wet or damp natural fiber rug, do not roll up without a barrier to prevent dye bleeding from the face to the back side.  Also never stack them on top of one another without a barrier between. Best way to do it is to roll them in cotton sheets or towels (after extraction) to help absorb dyes that are released and prevent them from spreading into other areas of that rug.

An ideal scenario, for water-damaged rugs would be to immediately call us, so we can properly extract, transport, wash and decontaminate and then thoroughly dry them. But if your restoration company is not Wiz Team, Inc. and they do not have a facility with a complete rug-washing system in place, then have them extract the rugs as quickly as possible, which will allow you to take these rugs to our rug studio with minimal damage and a much higher likelihood of us saving them.

Most natural fiber rugs have cotton interior warps and wefts, which are prone to mold growth from a flood. So main concerns with rugs getting wet from floods is the risk of mold in the interior fibers.

All synthetic fiber rugs have interior jute and cotton fibers, which also are extremely prone to mold growth from flooding. Therefore, extraction and speedy dry out is the first step to stop contamination risks and permanent damage.

All rugs exposed to flood water must be thoroughly washed and treated with the appropriate disinfectant or sanitizing solution to return them to pre-loss condition.

At Wiz Team, Inc. we perform a throughout wash process, and then the proper disinfectant or sanitizing solution is applied. There is a strict guideline that we follow for effective decontamination based on the source of water and the category of the flood.

Per guidelines water damage rug may require a 20-minute dwell time, or perhaps multiple cycles of disinfecting soaks, which cannot be performed in home or by water damage restoration team that is not trained who to do it properly. This can (on a rug with dyes that are not colorfast) present a dye-bleed risk and permanent damage.

Sometimes pre-existing conditions may magnify the risks of this salvage attempt. A rug with heavy pet urine contamination that has already created a mold and dry rot problem within the foundation of the rug may create a contamination scenario in which the rug needs to be handled as Category 2 or 3, even though the water sours was a clean-water pipe break.

Water Mitigation Companies (unless also certified as master rug cleaners), do not have knowledge nor training how to properly treat and handle water-damaged rugs.

As ONLY Certified Master Rugs Cleaners in Chicagoland, our role is to identify which rugs can be saved and take all appropriate and necessary steps necessary to minimize the damage to the rugs by properly decontaminating and professional washing your rugs.

With our rug triage process for water damaged rugs, especially on woven and natural fiber rugs, will increase the chances of saving the most valuable rugs in a flooded home.

If you suffer water damage to your home and you have rugs that have been affected by flood water – Immediately call Wiz Team, Inc. (847) 526-6060ONLY Certified Rug Experts to help you save your rugs!

At Wiz Team, Inc. we are proud to be IICRC Certified as Master Textile Cleaner, Master Water Damage Restorer, Master Fire & Smoke Restorer and Master Rug Cleaner.

We hold over 20 different certifications.

How to clean Bakhshayesh Rugs

Persian Rugs – Bakhshayesh

Bakhshayesh rugs are one of the categories of Persian rugs and are considered by collectors, to be the best rugs in the world. The quality and artistry that is involved in the creation of Bakhshayesh rugs ensure that they can last through several generations. It is easy to recognize why these rugs can become heirlooms because they are not only enjoyable to look at, as they enhance any area, while the value appreciates. 

When decorating your home, or even your offices, it can be a very wise decision to include Bakhshayesh rugs, notably, during more robust economic climates, as they may be obtained at lower prices, and they almost always increase in value over time. The name ‘Bakhshayesh rug’ is derived from a beautiful city Bukhshayesh that is located in North West Persia in the East Azerbaijan Province, just southwest of the city of Heriz.

Origins of the Bukhshayesh Rug

The Bukhshayesh rug is one of the most effective and pivotal components that display the central theme of Bukhshayesh art and culture. Crafting of artistic Carpets had always been one of the salient manifestations for the Bukhshayesh artistes.

Delving deep into the issue and spanning back to the Bronze age several thousands of years back; it can be easily understood that carpets that were crafted during those period used to provide the aesthetic and magnificent flavor of royalty.

 

The rugs of the present times have changed a lot. But the inspirational flavor of the classical royalty can still be found in the Bukhshayesh rugs with some beautiful blend of modern artistic concept. This is one of the salient features of the great Persian rugs while some of the other worth mentioning features still do exist.

 

 

True Criterion of Bukhshayesh Rugs

The art in case of the Bukhshayesh rugs are significantly based on Persian culture, and hence a galore of beauty synchronized with classical style are the true criterion of the beautiful art. Wools and cotton are the most common materials used in case of the Bukhshayesh rugs just like the Persian rugs. This tends to give a unique textured look.

Bakhshayesh rugs are generally crafted with the high degree of dexterity and hence turn out to be much more hardy and durable. The rugs have initially been hand-knotted, by nomadic tribes-people for protection from the cold, and as time evolved, they become highly prized objects d’art. They appear to be coveted, not only for the insulation qualities, but they can also add a feeling of warmth and coziness, to any colder environment.

In the beginning, Bakhshayesh rugs were created to be functional, but as time progressed, the Persian weavers began to include some form of cultural expression. The mats were used to tell stories and covered much of the images of folklore and tradition.

 

Bakhshayesh Designs

Bakhshayesh rug designs may be rectilinear or curvilinear; the latter is the more complex of the two. Traditional rug weavers commit the designs to memory. In a more recent method, intricate designs are developed on graph paper and drawn to scale using actual colors. Since each square of the graph corresponds to a weaver’s knot, the outcome is exactly like the design. Computerized designs have now replaced the manually drawn ones on a graph.

Classic Bakhshayesh rugs designs include motifs or patterns that are mapped out within a border or some borders. The motif is placed within the confines of the border – either all-over or in the middle or to one side. Adaptations include the repeat medallion in which the central medallion pattern is repeated in a column or grid formation. Gabbeh rugs and Kelims are examples of unsymmetrical designs of Persian rugs.

With time, the motifs became popular, and one can now find a mix of the motifs in a single rug. But the ancient patterns remain as main patterns, and the variations form the subpatterns.

 

Bakshaish Carpet Sizes

Bakshaish (Bakhshaish or Bakhshayesh) carpets are in a class by themselves among the oversized rugs made in Persia.

Bakshaish carpets were the product of the Persian home craft, often woven in room size (typically 9ft x 11ft to 11ft x 14ft) on a loom attached to the outside wall of the weaver’s home. Area size Bakshaish rugs (normally 4ft 6in x 6ft 6in and sometimes as small as 2ft x 4ft) are only occasionally seen, the best of which are highly prized by serious collectors. Rare examples of these magnificent Bakhshayesh rugs can occasionally be found in sizes ranging from 11×15 to 12×18. Extremely seldom seen in this style are sizes larger than 12×18, runners, or keleges (corridor rugs).

All-over field designs of over-scale emblematic or stylized floral patterns offer striking graphic artistry. Bakshaish rug weavers are renowned for creating carpets featuring the age-old Tree of Life motif. They fit perfectly into contemporary or casual decors and brilliantly enhance the casual, organic ambiance of mountainside homes.

 

How to Care for Bakhshayesh Rugs

Inadequate cleaning can ruin your valuable Persian rug. It can damage the fibers, bleed out the colors, and leave a messy residue.

When it comes to Master Rug Cleaning, we’re simple to best! We know the value of your Bakhshayesh rug, and we promise never to hurt your heirloom.

For any questions about your Bakhshayesh Rugs or any kinds of Rug, feel free to contact us. We’re experts in the rug world. 

how to care for ardabil rugs illinois

Persian Rugs – Ardabil (Ardebil)

About Ardabil Rugs: Did you know that Ardabil rugs are considered to be the finest, best, and the largest carpets in the world? The Ardabil rugs are perhaps one of the most alluring additions to any modern home décor. With a long historical record tied around these beautiful rugs, they’re almost always handmade using meticulous detail and care.

The name Ardabil is derived from the Zoroastrian name “Artavil,” meaning “Holy Place.” As the name implies the Persian rugs come from some of the most exotic places on earth

The handcrafted production of unique Ardebil has been going on for centuries. Most people familiar with Persian rugs would expressly agree that these custom handmade creations are much more than just floor coverings and are indeed beautiful individual works-of-art loved by everyone.

Like Caucasian rugs, the Persian rugs have more objects and motifs woven into its edges and lining. Ardabil weavers used Azerbaijani symmetrical knots in making these rugs. There is also a production of Ardabil rugs that look like Persian copies of Caucasian designs

The colors of these rugs are typically red, pink, ivory, green, and blue. The patterns are predominantly geometric, and the most common layouts are multiple connected diamond-shaped medallions, medallions, and all-over octagonal shapes.

The most recognized design is the famous Mahi (Herati) design, and it features a diamond medallion and small fish throughout the surface of the rug. Modern weavers are favoring bold geometric patterns over the traditional Mahi (Herati) design and added colors such as purple and turquoise to the more traditional colors.

If you need a professional rug cleaning service, hiring Wiz Team is your best bet.

Facts about Persian Rugs (Ardabil Rugs)

  • The first Ardabil carpet was produced in 1539-40 and its known as the world’s oldest dated carpet.
  • The materials used in the production of Ardabil rugs are mostly cotton, wool, or silk. The incorporation of silk into the woolen pile is to emphasize highlights in the pattern and design. Ardabil has 300 – 350 knots per square inch.
  • Known as “The Ardabil Carpet,” Ardabil has produced what we consider today as the most famous Persian rug.
  • The Ardabil Carpet is a fine specimen bearing inscriptions which read:

I have no refuge in the world other than thy threshold.

There is no protection for my head other than this door.

The work of the servant of the threshold Maqsud of Kashan in the year 946.

  • The Persian rugs are massive, measuring approximately 34.5 to the width and 17.5 to the length. The wool pile which holds dye much better than silk has 26 million knots in total, and it’s very dense. Its lump feel and beauty together with its outstanding history makes the Persian Rugs the most beautiful carpet in the world.
  • It would take a team of skilled weavers several years to make such a large carpet. The Ardabil rug is the most valued carpet in the Victoria and Albert Museum London. In 2006, the Museum created a remarkable case in the gallery’s center so it could see it as intended, on the floor. Maintaining the colors of these rugs requires it to be light for ten minutes on the hour and half-hour.
  • The Ardabil Carpet is the world’s oldest dated carpet and one of the largest, most beautiful rugs with historically significance.

How to Care For Ardabil Rugs?

It is essential to care for your Ardabil rug. If properly cared for Persian rugs can be an heirloom and will last for hundreds of years. However, continued use of these rugs in households with soil and grit will cause it to wear down, attracting household pests, and mildew.

As you’re reading this article, the chances are that you will want to create a legacy by passing your Ardabil rug down for generations. The best way to preserve these beautiful rugs is through season cleaning and checkups.

Here are several ways to care for your Ardabil Rugs (Persian Rugs):

  • The best way to keep your Ardabil Rug clean is by maintaining a strategic distance between the rug and dirt

Like in most rug-weaving countries, removing your foot wears when entering the house is a good idea. Sock-foot or bare-foot traffic is much gentler to a rug than a spike heel. Also, leaving your footwear at the entrance to the house tracks in much less dirt. 

  • Be sure to vacuum clean your rug often and don’t use any reactive chemicals on it.

Ardabil is the most elegant beautiful rug and deserves to be cared for. Cleaning them is a complicated process. Have your carpet professionally cleaned at least twice every year by professional rug cleaners. With us, your Ardabil rug will always be evergreen!

Conclusion

Inadequate cleaning can ruin your valuable Persian rug. It can damage the fibers, bleed out the colors, and leave a messy residue.

When it comes to Master Rug Cleaning, we’re simple to best. We know the value of your Ardabil Rug, and we promise never to hurt your heirloom.

For any questions about your Ardabil Rugs or any kinds of Rug, please feel free to contact us. We’re experts in the rug world

how to care for Afshar rugs

Persian Rugs – Afshar

Afshar rugs are made by tribal groups which used to live in Northwestern Iran. Traditionally, the nomadic Afshar weavers working on these rugs are all women. During the 16th century, they exiled to the city of Kerman in the southeast of Iran where today live the semi nomads from the Afshar tribe (also known as the Avsar).  Afshar means “obedient” in Farsi. The rugs of the various tribal groupings are closely related, and they are all considered Afshar’s. The Afshar tribal people speak both Turkish and Farsi. 

 

Afshar rugs have short pile and use the primary colors that are easiest to create with natural dye. Older rugs had wool foundations; however cotton foundations are frequent in newer rugs. Afshar’s from the 19th century are known for their high quality craftsmanship and materials. 

 

The wool was rich in lanolin which contributed to the sheen seen in older Afshar rugs. Typical Afshar rug is more square sizes than the typical standard Persian rug sizes. For example, they may measure closer to a 4×5 than a 4×6 as they are relatively wide in relation to its length. They are very distinguishable rugs and are by far the most eclectic Persian tribal rugs. Rustic in appearance with red and blue color tones and mostly geometrical patterns that feature depictions of the domesticated livestock animals, like chickens, that is important to their lives. The most frequent pattern contains a large center piece with one or more squared medallions, some say this symbolizes a hide stretched for preparation.

On the market Afshar rugs are also known under the name of Sirdjan.

They manufacture similar rugs in the nearby city of Shah Babak with a higher density and with more detailed patterns. 

Afshar rugs vary in price, depending on materials and construction. Newer, coarsely woven Afshar‘s are more affordable, but you can pay up to several thousand for a well-made, well-preserved Afshar rug. Vintage rugs from the 1940s or even later are well on their way to becoming genuine antique rugs. They can say this for every type of Oriental rug.

 

How to care for Afshar Rugs?

It is important to know how to care for your rug. When properly cared for Persian and Oriental rugs can last for hundreds of years; however, continued use of a rug that contains household soil and grit will cause it to wear down, inviting in grime, household pests, and mildew. 

We are sure you will want to pass yours down for generations. The best way to preserve is through great cleaning!

The best way to keep a rug clean is to keep your outdoor shoes out when entering the house (as people do in most rug-weaving countries), if this is in accords with your lifestyle. Bare-foot or sock-foot is much gentler to a rug than a hard outdoor-shoe sole or heels and leaving your outdoor shoes at the entrance to the house tracks in much less dirt.

For regular maintenance, be sure to vacuum often and not use any chemicals on your rug. If you need a professional deeper cleaning, choosing Wiz Team’s Rug Cleaning Service will save time and grant you peace of mind.

Your rugs should be professionally cleaned regularly – not only when it really needs it. For most rugs in our area this will mean a yearly cleaning.

For any maintenance questions, you can rely on Wiz Team’s Master Rug Cleaners – experts in the rug world. 

They are beautiful and unique, Afshar rugs deserve the highest care – cleaning them is a delicate process. 

Improper cleaning can damage your Asher rug and leave a messy residue. Wiz Team, Inc. is the ONLY Certified Master Rug Cleaning Company in Chicagoland area and our methods are fast, safe, and non-toxic. Your Afshar rug will look beautiful again!

In our next post we will discuss Ardabil (Ardebil) rugs and their rich history. 

How to Care for Abadeh Rugs

Persian Rugs – Abadeh

About Abadeh Rugs: Situated between Isfahan and Shiraz in the south of Iran almost halfway between the two (at an elevation of 6200 ft), Abadeh is a city and capital of Abadeh County, located in Fars Province of Iran.  Abadeh has grown as picturesque market-town. Ghashghai nomads trade here, and tribal rugs are woven by those who settled in Abadeh. Abadeh rugs tend to be based on a cotton warp and have a thin, tightly knotted pile. Most Abadeh rugs are closely cut making them very flat.

Although some of the older Abadehs vary in style, many of the new designs are easily recognizable. Most Abadeh rugs are made in sizes up to 5′ x 7′, but, more recently, a small number of room-sized rugs have been produced.

 

The Abadeh rug had some difficulties holding onto the market and the weavers searched for new patterns. They were inspired by the Ghashghai nomads who had their summer pastures in the area. The rugs have a red-brown nuance combined with blue and with medallions in the middle and corners.

The Abadeh rugs usually have a large hexagon in the middle with a bow or a medallion and at the corners, a variant of the Heybatlou-pattern. The field is covered with small pictures of birds, four-legged animals together with trees and flowers.

Accent colors include red, blue, brown, beige, ivory, and yellow with green, olive and black being rarer. Designs include a repeating, stylized floral and a combination geometric and floral with a medallion. The medallion layout is framed by a large hexagon filled with small, angular flowers and leaves. At the center of the hexagon and in the corners of the field, will be light colored octagon motifs, which resemble 4 leaf clovers. Borders are usually composed of three frames: two light colored and one dark colored or two dark and onelight.

Due to the use of larger and stronger looms in Abadeh, their rug quality is generally better than Ghashghai rugs made in the vicinity.

Although some Shiraz and Abadeh rugs appear similar, Abadeh can normally be differentiated by their higher knot counts as well as the fact that the warp is invariably cotton. The rugs are almost always exclusively medium in size and the knots per square inch of an average Abadeh is around 90.

In general Abadeh are well made and fairly popular items, particularly in modern interiors or those with a Mediterranean or North African style.

Abadehs are weaved with great care and skill, and with techniques that are constantly being refined to give the very best appearance and quality.

These breathtaking pieces of art surely speak of their history and culture that has made them so well-loved.

They are good utility rugs since they are very firm, hardy and durable.

 

How to care for Abadeh Rugs?

 

It is important to know how to care for your Persian/Oriental rug. Persian and Oriental rugs can last for hundreds of years if it is properly cared for; however, continued use of a rug that contains household soil and grit will cause it to wear down, inviting in grime, household pests, and mildew. We are sure you will want to pass yours down for generations. The best way to preserve an Abadeh rug is through great cleaning and checkups!

 

The best way to keep a rug clean is to keep it from getting them visibly dirty in the first place. Removing outdoor shoes when entering the house (as people do in most rug-weaving countries) is a good idea if this accords with your lifestyle. Bare-foot or sock-foot traffic is much gentler to a rug than a hard outdoor-shoe sole (or spike heel), and leaving your outdoor shoes at the entrance to the house tracks in much less dirt.

 

For regular maintenance, be sure to vacuum quite often and not use any harsh chemicals on your rug. If you need a professional deeper cleaning, choosing Wiz Team’s Rug Cleaning Service will save time and grant you peace of mind.

Have your Abadeh rug professionally cleaned regularly – not only when it really needs it. For most rugs in our area this will mean a yearly cleaning.

For any maintenance questions or concerns, you can rely on Wiz Team’s Master Rug Cleaners – experts in the rug world.

Abadeh rugs are beautiful and unique, and deserve the highest care. Cleaning them is a delicate process.

Abadeh rugs and other delicate area rugs can be ruined by improper cleaning methods. Improper cleaning can damage fibers, bleed colors, and leave a messy residue. Wiz Team, Inc. is the ONLY Certified Master Rug Cleaning Company in Chicagoland area and our methods are fast, safe, and non-toxic. Your Abadeh rug will look beautiful again!

In our next post we will discuss Afshar Rugs and their rich history. 

Persian Carpet Weaving Illinois

Learn About Persian Rugs

About Persian Carpet Weaving: The beginning of the art of carpet weaving remains unknown. Carpet weaving was first mentioned around 400 BC, by the Greek author Xenophon in his book “Anabasis”. Carpet weaving is an essential part of Persian culture and art. Within the group of Oriental rugs produced by the countries of the so-called “rug belt”, the Persian carpet stands out by the variety and elaborateness of its manifold designs. Although the term “Persian carpet” most often refers to pile-woven textiles, flat-woven carpets and rugs are part of the rich and manifold tradition of Persian carpet weaving.

 

More About Persian Carpet Weaving:

Persia is historic region of southwestern Asia associated with the area that is now modern Iran. The term Persia was used for centuries and originated from a region of southern Iran formerly known as Persis, alternatively as Pārs or Parsa, modern Fārs. Parsa was the name of an Indo-European nomadic people who migrated into the region about 1000 BC.

The use of the name was gradually extended by the ancient Greeks and other peoples to apply to the whole Iranian plateau. The people of that region have traditionally called their country Iran, “Land of the Aryans.” That name was officially adopted in 1935, when the Iranian government asked those countries with which it had a diplomatic association to refer to their country as Iran. Contributing reasons for the change were that Persia, which was formerly an empire composed of 128 provinces, had been significantly reduced in size, and the majority of Persians were of Aryan origin; Iran means “Country of Aryans.” The name Iran was already used within the country at that time.

Prior to 1979, and the fall of the Shah, the United States was the leading importer of Persian rugs. In general, old Persian rugs were made using high quality natural dyes and wool quality varied from region to region. There are hundreds of rug weaving villages and several major rug weaving centers: Isfahan, Tabriz, Kerman, Mashad, Sarouk, Hamadan, and Kashan.

Economic sanctions set forth in 1979 prevented the further import of Persian rugs, yet the demand still remained, so other countries began to manufacture rugs copying the classic Persian designs.

Sanctions on the import of luxury items like rugs were eased in 2000, however, the American market continued to buy Chinese (Sino), Pakistani (Pak), and Indian (Indo) “Persian” rugs. The highest quality, finest Persian carpet weaving and rugs in recent history were made between 1910 and 1940; these are some of the best rugs in existence today.

Carpet weaving still plays a major part in the economy of modern Iran. Modern production is characterized by the revival of traditional dyeing with natural dyes, the reintroduction of traditional tribal patterns, but also by the invention of modern and innovative designs, woven in the centuries-old technique. Hand-woven Persian carpets and rugs have been regarded as objects of high artistic and utilitarian value and prestige since the first time they were mentioned by ancient Greek writers.

In our next post we will discuss Abadeh Rugs and their rich history. 

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