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Rājasthān is the largest state of the Republic of India in terms of area. It encompasses most of the area of the large, inhospitable Great Indian Desert (Thar Desert). The state capital is Jaipur. Rajasthan is one of the most popular travel destinations in India. Rajasthan is well known for historical monuments; Rajasthan Tourism is benchmarked for the warm hospitality and internationally awarded hotels & resorts. The major Tourist Destinations like Jaipur, Jodhpur, Jaisalmer and Udaipur. The main religious festivals are Deepawali, Holi, Gangaur, Teej, Gogaji, Makar Sankranti and Janmashtami, as the main religion is Hinduism. Rajasthan's desert festival is celebrated with great zest and zeal.One can bring home a good experience and some great souvenirs from this popular state. Exquisite furniture, leather products, pottery, metal craft, textiles, jewellery are some of the treasures you can buy from the markets of Rajasthan. Tourists visiting Rajasthan make it a point to buy some excellent Raajasthani textiles, which are going to make their memory always colourful and bright. Rajasthan is a land of vibrant colours; these colours are a striking part of the Rajasthani life and are found in the bustling bazaars, in fairs and festivals, in the costumes worn and in the traditional paintings & murals.

Rajasthan is known for its traditional, colorful art. The block prints, tie and dye prints, Bagaru prints, Sanganer prints, Zari embroidery are major export products from Rajasthan. Handicraft items like wooden furniture and handicrafts, carpets, blue pottery are some of the things commonly found here. Rajasthan is a shoppers' paradise, with beautiful goods found at low prices. Reflecting the colorful Rajasthani culture, Rajasthani clothes have a lot of mirror-work and embroidery. A Rajasthani traditional dress for females comprises an ankle length skirt and a short top, also known as a lehenga or a chaniya choli.

Tie and die is a multi colored craft of Rajasthan. A large number of colours are used because once the base colour is tied in, a lot of colours can be applied on to the fabric at different stages and then tied and detached gradually. The Textile of Rajasthan has a fascinating range of dyed and block printing fabrics Rajasthani textiles come in an attractive range of hand-block prints, tie & dye, embroidered fabrics with mirror work. The art of Khari or over printing in gold is also practiced here. The Bandhni or tie & dye work comes from Sikar, Jodhpur, Udaipur, etc. Light and painstakingly printed Kota Doria sarees are a range with women during the hot summer season. Different methods are used to tie the fabric into small points producing a number of patterns. Lehriya, Mothra, Ekdali and Shikari are the most popular patterns amongst all the styles of bandhni and every design exhibit a unique look and nature. Lehriya and Mothra are similar designs where Lehriya has long lines in various shades running diagonally through the entire piece of cloth and Mothra showcases a checked effect with opposite diagonals.. Ekdali pattern flaunts small circles and squares in different shades of colour and the cluster of three, four and seven multi coloured dots make it even more gorgeous. Sikar and Jodhpur are the most favoured destinations for excellent tie and dye work

Rajasthan also specializes in emerging some excellent fabric and the most precious one of the state being tie and dye work which is also called 'bandhni' in local language. Heart-warming designs, dyed in a particular style, this age old artistry reign supreme in Rajasthan. The art of bandhani is highly skilled process and Rajasthani artisans have come a long way in developing new designs and patterns every time fashion statement changed here. Now the tie and dye clothes are one of the most exported fabrics of India which also carries a part of Rajasthan with it. Tie and dye work, known as bandhej or bandhni is popular all over Rajasthan in the form of colourful odhnis and saffas. Rajasthani textiles have developed an outstanding range of colours and have mastered another technique in which the background is in light colour while the patterns are in dark colours. This is done by dyeing sections of the fabric in the desired colour with the use of a piece of felt and then tying. The cloth is bleached and only the tied sections hold back the colours. After this the background colour is usually dyed and the completed bandhni emerges, with dark coloured doted pattern on a light background. The red chunari, which is used as a veil by young married women in rural areas, is never dyed in fast colour bandhnis.