PYAAR Stole
  • Sole Society cashmere herringbone scarf
    solesociety.com
    Cashmere, herringbone-printed scarf. So cozy and cool. Material: 100% Cashmere. Measurements: 76"L x 28"W. Care Instructions: Hand wash.
  • Sole Society mini elephant infinity scarf
    solesociety.com
    Ultra-soft infinity scarf with an all-over vintage-inspired elephant print. Material: Polyester. Measurements: 70"L x 35"W. Care Instructions: Hand wash.
  • Tory Burch Snow Leopard Metallic Scarf
    toryburch.com
    Combining big-cat spots with shimmery lurex threads, our Snow Leopard Metallic Scarf looks wildly chic. Made of a soft, jersey-like knit, it can easily punch up day and evening looks with classic pattern and a hint of shine. The style is cut extra-long so it can be worn multiple ways, making it ultra-versatile and effortless.
  • ELIZABETH GILLETT, LTD. Thea Leopard Cashmere Scarf
    calypsostbarth.com
    Soft feminine blush hues grace this lightweight cashmere gauze scarf. This season-less staple beautifully displays a hand painted watercolor iteration of a leopard print. Scarf is finished with an unfinished trim.
  • ZAANHA Sky Writing Cashmere Scarf
    calypsostbarth.com
    Feminine shades of pink or blue discreetly spell “ZAAHNA” in this hand tie dyed scarf. Symbolic for the empowerment of women everywhere, ZAAHNA means “women” in Dari, the principal language in Afghanistan. Lofty and lightweight, this luxuriously soft cashmere gauze is hand loomed by skilled artisans as an effort to show unity and change. A portion of ZAAHNA sales helps send Afghan children to school. Unfinished trim adds to the unique beauty of each piece. ZAANHA’s designs are carefully developed to reflect the soul of Central Asian cultural and material traditions. Wherever possible, they source products to provide livelihoods for local artisans. And it is these products that become a major part of the engine that drive their business of sending Afghan children to school. Wendy Summer, founder of ZAANHA and The Zaanha Fund recounts how this dynamic and inspiring business came about:“ In 2003, having sold my marketing company, I started looking for volunteer work in Asia. Through the Business Council for Peace (www.bpeace.org), I met and have been mentoring Afghan women entrepreneurs, teaching them to run and grow their businesses. I’ve made multiple visits to Afghanistan since April, 2006 and have been privileged to meet the families of these women and learn first-hand the fervent desire the parents have to see their children educated. Enthralled by the extraordinary quality of embroidery I saw being produced; I wanted to give these women the opportunity to use their skills to create the highest quality products." This partnership is how the business began.
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