Bluetiful

San Salvador, 
El Salvador
http://www.bluetifulindigo.com
  • Booth: 1074

BLUETIFUL ORGANIC INDIGO PRODUCTS

  • Pillow Covers
  • Round Tablecloth
  • Rectangular Tablecloth
  • Table Runner
  • Placemats
  • Cutlery Holders
  • Coasters
  • Napkin Holders
  • Bed Runner
  • Blouses
  • Dresses
  • Shawl
  • Scarf
  • Bag
  • Bracelets


 Products

  • Bluetiful Pillow Covers
    Pillow covers that are easy to mix and match with other indigo designs or even with solid colors. They will add freshness to any room you choose. Only front side is dyed with organic indigo. 100% cotton. Dimensions 16” X 16”...

  • The indigo is a blue dye obtained from the family of Indigofera, from the plant known as Jiquilite. It was used by Mesoamerica’s inhabitants from very early times to dye garments for priests and noble lords. It can be considered that in El Salvador it was the main agricultural product around which its economy revolved for more than three hundred years, ranging from the late sixteenth century until the late nineteenth century.

  • Bluetiful Round Tablecloth
    Our round tablecloths are perfect for any type of entertainment, adding up freshness especially in summer days. All tablecloths are hand dyed with organic indigo. 100% cotton. Dimensions: 60'...

  • The indigo is a blue dye obtained from the family of Indigofera, from the plant known as Jiquilite. It was used by Mesoamerica’s inhabitants from very early times to dye garments for priests and noble lords. It can be considered that in El Salvador it was the main agricultural product around which its economy revolved for more than three hundred years, ranging from the late sixteenth century until the late nineteenth century.

  • Bluetiful Table Runners
    The perfect home accent that will bring life back to any table. All runners are hand dyed with organic indigo. 100% cotton. Dimension 16” wide x 50“ long • Dimension 17” wide x 67“ long...

  • The indigo is a blue dye obtained from the family of Indigofera, from the plant known as Jiquilite. It was used by Mesoamerica’s inhabitants from very early times to dye garments for priests and noble lords. It can be considered that in El Salvador it was the main agricultural product around which its economy revolved for more than three hundred years, ranging from the late sixteenth century until the late nineteenth century.

  • Bluetiful Rectangular Tablecloths
    Rectangular tablecloths elegantly hand dyed that will make any table look sophisticated and create a great conversation piece. All tablecloths are hand dyed with organic indigo.100% cotton.•Dimensions 60” with x 90” length...

  • The indigo is a blue dye obtained from the family of Indigofera, from the plant known as Jiquilite. It was used by Mesoamerica’s inhabitants from very early times to dye garments for priests and noble lords. It can be considered that in El Salvador it was the main agricultural product around which its economy revolved for more than three hundred years, ranging from the late sixteenth century until the late nineteenth century.

  • Bluetiful Table Accessories
    Cutlery holders with enough space to hold a knife, fork and spoon. Each cutlery holder is hand dyed with organic indigo. 100% cotton. • Dimensions 5”wide x 9” long.•Placemats for Dining Table. Each placemats. 100% cotton.•Dimensions 14”wide x 20” long...

  • The indigo is a blue dye obtained from the family of Indigofera, from the plant known as Jiquilite. It was used by Mesoamerica’s inhabitants from very early times to dye garments for priests and noble lords. It can be considered that in El Salvador it was the main agricultural product around which its economy revolved for more than three hundred years, ranging from the late sixteenth century until the late nineteenth century.

  • Bluetiful Bed Runner
    Cozy runner that will look perfect over the foot of your bed, couch sofa, chair, and more. Each runner is hand dyed with organic indigo. 100% cotton. • Dimensions: 35.”wide x 87” long...

  • The indigo is a blue dye obtained from the family of Indigofera, from the plant known as Jiquilite. It was used by Mesoamerica’s inhabitants from very early times to dye garments for priests and noble lords. It can be considered that in El Salvador it was the main agricultural product around which its economy revolved for more than three hundred years, ranging from the late sixteenth century until the late nineteenth century.

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