Ancient Thai Hanno Meditation Cushion White

Availability: 5 In Stock

€88,00 €118,00

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The butt part designed as a cushion of meditation. The top is for the thin cushion and the bottom is for the feet, but the person is comfortable How 3 different ways can be used to fill the outer fabric of cotton. 100% cotton is American raw cloth.

Height 18 cm

Width 50 cm

Length 43 cm 

It is portable like a handbag, can be folded and tied in half and is used as a cushion when it is opened as a cushion when it is closed. inner cotton filling outer fabric. 100% cotton is American raw cloth. 

Ancient Thai Resting Pillows are filled with cotton and straw. The durable covers are also made from cotton. Our cushions are handmade and sustainable materials are used. Ancient Thai Resting Pillows are the ideal companion for all round comfort. They are ideally suited for reading, watching TV, yoga or for simply “relaxing.

How to Produce?

For thousands of years, the Thais had that magical pillows for peace moments, of course handmade... Filled with straws and organic cotton, covered with organic fabric and 100% hand-sawn, these pillows are perfect for Netflix Chill, Yoga, book time or relax drink with your partner... You will understand where 'Thai-inner-peace' come from.    

The basic “ingredients” of Thai pillows and mats are fabric, kapok (the fill) and rice straw for triangle pillows. These ingredients have been available to Siamese culture for thousands of years.

The work flow starts with cutting and sewing of the fabric to be used in the “pillow shells”; then preparing, wrapping and stuffing rice straw into triangle pillows; filling the pillows with kapok; sewing closed the mats/pillows; and lastly, the cleaning and preparing the pillows for shipment.

Women supply the bulk of labor for pillow-making, including the skilled positions of fabric cutting and sewing. Women produce and choose the design of the fabrics used for the pillows. Men supply the logistical labor of finding and hauling kapok to the villages; hauling fabrics (a very heavy commodity); working the power blowers used to stuff kapok into the pillows and lastly loading and hauling the finished pillowry. (Thai pillows are big and heavy!)

Thai pillow making is not a static endeavor. Although the pillow-making traditions of the past play a central role in modern pillow-making, new pillow and fabric designs are continually being introduced.

A significant choke point in modern pillow-making has developed in the last few years concerning the sourcing of quality, new kapok. (Kapok is discussed in much more detail later on.) Kapok is the traditional fill of Thai pillows. If the pillow is not stuffed 100% with kapok, it’s simply not a Thai pillow.