A traditional sari from the land of Bengal, it's made of cotton and is the preferred daily wear outfit of many in Bengal.
The Kasavu sari is a modern version and is characterized by a thick golden border, which is woven with threads of real gold.
The queen of saris, Kanjeevaram saris are made from a traditionally woven silk from the region of Kanjeevaram.
Also known as the Sonepuri silk, Bomkai sari is a piece of art with ikat, embroidery and intricate thread work.
A traditional hand woven sari, the Sambalpuri is a delicate weave of different techniques.
The Paithani sari is a specialty of Aurangabad. The hand woven silk sari is grand and elegant.
The name of the sari is derived from the word, 'Bandhan', which means ties. This refers to the process of tie and dye which makes this sari.
The Muga silk saris from Assam are made by a special kind of silk produced by a larvae that feeds on mainly two special leaves.
It was originally woven for royalty only, as each sari was made with real gold and silver threads.
These saris have intricate motifs, geometric ikat designs and are made of the perfect combination of silk and cotton.
Silk, zari, and cotton are woven together to make a fabric that is lighter than a feather, has a royal sheen and is gorgeous looking.
Popularly known as the temple sari, Konrad saris were originally woven for the temple deities.
Leheriya is just another form of Bandhani but follows a different technique of tie and dye.
Phulkari literally translates to 'flower work' and that is exactly what it is. Thread work in bright hues in the shape of flowers.