Create your own Panache 💫 Kinda Day!! Wore this vibrant Sea Green Tussar to work today!! This is one of my favourites from my Super Mom's (MIL) collection.
I left behind the matching blouse and chose this Ruffled Sleeves Top(a favourite these days). Bought this from @flipkart last month and it is a delighting purchase. It is ultra soft, as if I am wearing my own skin.
For makeup, #justkohl look with nude lips
A sleek Kanthi Style neckpiece gifted by my gorgeous SIL. It is again my top favourite ( Check stories for zoomed in)
My G-Shock(Actually Husband's 🙈) Chose a grey camouflage instead of the black one. That's the perk of having a watch lover husband🖤🖤 Coming to Tussar.. Tussar silk is made by the larvae of several species of silk moths. The scientific name of these moths is Antheraea Paphia and they are a part of the group known as Emperor Moths or Saturnids. These moths are embellished by circular markings that look like a mirror. Unlike other silk worms, they live in the wild forests and do not breed on mulberry, which is the common food source for most silk worms. Hence, the silk formed out of their oval, single-shelled cocoons secured the name, ‘wild silk’. When boiled, these extract thin, naturally gold threads.
Tussar shares its history with raw silk and is rooted in the medieval times. It was originally called kosa silk in Sanskrit. Although desi tussar is made throughout India, Jharkhand stands at the peak with the biggest amount of tussar silk being manufactured there.
Tussar is light and one of the most convenient fabrics to drape. What’s more, its porous nature makes it cooler than other silks, perfect for people living in warmer parts of the world.
The lovely tussar is finding its footing again with government agencies in West Bengal, Assam, Bihar and Jharkhand taking active steps in making tussar weaving a viable living option.
Source: Internet and My Saree Sakhis💜