Glossary of BrandWave Terms
- Arrow Tile
- An oversized hound’s-tooth pattern.
- This is a technique is most well-known in Indonesia, and is a manual, wax-resistant dying, applied to cloth. The Batik technique allows the wax to resist different dyes, and selectively color the cloth.
- Block prints
- Block printing, although it takes a long time, is one of the most simply artistic methods of printing. In this printing style a design is drawn on a wooden block, and that block is colored and transferred onto the fabric. Each different color requires its own wood block, and the intricate carvings provide extremely artistic results.
- Cable Knit
- A type of fabric made with a fringed combination of silk thread and wool or cotton. It was considered the height of luxury in the 1920’s and 1930’s.
- This signature BrandWave pattern is made of a wavy v-shaped stitch. The size of the stitching can vary from thin to thick, resulting in different styles of the pattern.
- Cotton / Linen Combination: Advantages
- Cotton fabric wrinkles much less than linen. It is also softer to the touch and more substantial. Linen, on the other hand, is smoother and cooler than cotton. When you combine the two, you get a soft, familiar fabric that breathes easy. The combination also allows you the flexibility of washing by hand rather than needing to dry-clean your products.
- Cotton Duck Cloth
- Also referred to by many as canvas, this is a heavy, plain-woven cotton fabric. It is woven with two yarns together in the warp and a single yarn in the weft, making for an extra strong and sturdy fabric.
- This is the all-natural, unbleached skin and hair of a cow. It keeps the original coloring of the cow, and can be processed into leather, which can be made into a variety of goods, ranging from shoes to wallets to belts and jackets.
- Crewel Work
- A true crewel fabric is embroidered with crewel yarn (a loosely twisted, two-ply wool) on a plain weave fabric. Traditional crewel fabrics are hand-woven and embroidered in India. The design motif for crewel work is typically outlines of flowers, vines, and leaves, in one or many colors. Modern weaving technology and inventive designers create traditional “crewel” looks with weave effects alone, without the use of embroidery.
- Duvet Cover
- Type of bedding that consists of a soft flat bag and is filled with a removable quilt. Our duvet cover has ties on the inside of each corner to secure your quilt, as well as a button closure to keep everything nicely in place. The duvet cover simplifies the process of making a bed, as you can replace your top sheet and coverlet with this single piece, and wash it as often as the rest of your bedding. The Duvet Cover is not to be confused with the comforter, as comforters sit atop sheets and blankets, while Duvet Covers sit alone.
- Euro Sham
- Pillow covering for a large square pillow, usually measuring 26” x 26”. They generally sit closest to the headboard, and have other, smaller pillows and shams layered against them.
- A Turkish bath sheet, which is flat-woven and traditionally used in bathhouses. They have become more modern in design, and are now often used as beach towels as well as bath sheets. They are highly absorbent, and the BrandWave fouta’s have traditional terrycloth on one side to make them more familiar.
- Geometric Prints
- The geometric print design is centered on different shapes, and places emphasis on color and contrast, rather than the shape itself.
- Hounds-tooth / Herringbone
- With origins in Scotland, this textile pattern is characterized by broken checks and four-pointed shapes. It traditionally came in strictly black and white, but has evolved into a variety of colors. BrandWave has used it in all seven of our core colors.
- Ikat is an intricate pattern, which is universally known and believed to have originated in Indonesia. It is one of the oldest forms of textile decoration. Fabric made using an Indonesian decorative technique in which warp or weft threads, or both, are tie-dyed before weaving.
- A fabric or surface that appears to change color as the angle of view changes. This happens as an optical illusion, and is affected by different views, lighting and reflections.
- Similar to hemp, this natural material starts as a soft, shiny fiber, and is spun into a strong, durable thread. Jute is used to make burlap, Hessian and gunny cloth.
- Paisley, of Persian origin, is a printed design using a droplet-shaped vegetable motif and combining it with florals. It is the shape of a kidney, and resembles a twisted teardrop.
- Ruching originates in France, and is a pleated, fluted or gathered piece of fabric.
- Standard Sham
- A decorative pillow cover used on standard sized pillows, 32” x 20”. They layer nicely against a Euro Sham to complete the look of your bed.
- This is a fabric weaved like that of satin, but made with cotton instead of silk. It is soft and luxurious, and makes up all BrandWave Sheet Sets and Duvets.
- Silk is a protein fiber produced by insect larvae, originally used to form cocoons. Its qualities also lend it to a nice woven textile.The structure of the silk gives it a shiny luster and helps it absorb light in a way that helps it appear to be different colors.
- Terry Cloth
- This is a fabric with loops that absorb large amounts of water. It is generally woven or knit, and made often from 100% cotton. Terry Cloth is generally used in a traditional Western Bath Towel.
- Thread Count
- In thread count, the quality of the staple cotton is more important than the number. You can have a high thread count of poor staple cotton, and your bedding will not be near as soft and luxurious as a lower thread count of the finest quality cotton. The strongest cotton weave is a 1 over 1 ratio, which is how the BrandWave sheet sets are constructed. See photo to explain the warp and the weft of the cotton.
- Another way to describe the look of something quilted. Tufting is a popular technique for constructing warm garments. a bunch or cluster of small, usually soft and flexible parts attached or fixed closely together at the base and loose at the upper ends.
- A variety of colors. This is exhibited by a white intertwined with solid color cable-knit for a collection of pillows.
- This is a textile fabric obtained from sheep and certain other animals. It is easily spun into fleece, and is known for retaining heat, thus good for use in production of heavy coats and scarves.
- A special form of rayon that is produced by putting wood pulp or cotton linters through a specialized spinning and chemical process. Viscose yarn is popular in high end upholstery fabrics, particularly viscose chenilles, because of the yarn’s lustrous appearance and strength.
- Abrasion Resistance-The degree to which a fabric is able to withstand surface wear, rubbing, chafing, and other friction forces.
- Acrylic-A synthetic fiber consisting of predominantly acrylonitrile or related chemicals. Acrylic has a soft, wool-like hand, and is generally able to be dyed in a wide range of brilliant colors. Acrylic is also known for it’s excellent sunlight resistance and wrinkle resistance. Apparel items, carpeting, and upholstery fabrics often contain acrylic fiber as a yarn component.
- ASTM –Acronym for the American Society for Testing and Materials. This organization headquartered in Philadelphia, PA, sets up standard methods of tests for textiles and other merchandise.
- Brocade-Brocade was originally an elegant, heavy silk fabric with a floral or figured pattern woven with gold or silver thread, produced in China and Japan. Currently, any of the major textile fibers may be used in a wide range of quality and price.
- Brocades are typically ornate, jacquard-woven fabrics. The pattern is usually emphasized by contrasting surfaces and colors, and appears on the face of the fabric, which is distinguished easily from the back. Uses include apparel, draperies, upholstery, and other decorative purposes.
- Brocatelle-A fabric similar to brocade but with designs in high relief, made on a jacquard loom. The fabric usually has a firm texture and high yarn count. The pattern, a distinctive blistered or warp satin floats, generally form puffed appearance. Uses include draperies and upholstery.
- Chenille-A fuzzy yarn with a pile, which resembles a caterpillar. Used mainly for decorative fabrics, embroidery, tassels, and rugs. Sometimes used broadly to define a fabric woven from chenille yarns.
- Colorfast-A term used to describe fabrics of sufficient color retention so that no noticeable change in shade takes place during the “normal” life of the fabric. Virtually all textile dyes are rated according to their color life span.
- Converter-A business that develops fabric styles and has them printed or woven to order by a mill. Unlike the mill, the converter owns no printing or weaving equipment. In the past, the major function of a converter was to provide rapid response to fashion change, quick delivery and service, and to handle relatively small orders. Today, converters like Regal Fabrics are particularly known for creating exclusive, copyrighted designs and unique fabric constructions.
- Cotton-A soft, natural, vegetable fiber obtained from the seedpod of the cotton plant. Cotton is the most widely used fiber in the world because of its versatility and ability to provide good comfort, particularly in apparel items. Its origins date back to 3,000 BC.
- The chemical compositionof cotton is almost pure cellulose. In its raw, undyed form, the normal color of cotton is a light to dark cream, though it may also be brown or green depending on the variety. Cotton fiber lengths vary from less than one-half inch, to more than two inches. Generally, long length cotton fibers are of better quality.
- Groups based on fiber length and fineness, and the geographical region of growth classifies commercial types of cotton.Egyptian, American-Pima, and Indian are examples of different cotton types. Cotton is used in a wide variety of products including apparel, home furnishings, towels, rugs, and sewing thread.
- Count of Cloth-The number of ends and picks per inch in a woven fabric. If a cloth is 64 x 60, it means there are 64 ends and 60 picks per inch in the fabric.
- Crewel-A true crewel fabric is embroidered with crewel yarn (a loosely twisted, two-ply wool) on a plain weave fabric. Traditional crewel fabrics are hand-woven and embroidered in India. The design motif for crewelwork is typically outlines of flowers, vines, and leaves, in one or many colors. Modern weaving technology and inventive designers create traditional “crewel” looks with weave effects alone, without the use of embroidery.
- Crocking-The tendency of excess dyes to rub off. Napped and pile fabrics in deep colors are most likely to crock. The textile industry has set standards and tests to measure and prevent crocking. Yarns and woven fabric can be rated for both wet and dry crocking.
- Damask-Originally a firm, glossy Jacquard-patterned fabric made in China and brought to the Western world by Marco Polo in the 13th century. Damascus was the centers of fabric trade between East and West, hence the name. Damask fabrics are reversible and are characterized by a combination of satin and sateen weaves. The design motifs are typically distinguished from the ground by contrasting luster. Damasks are similar to brocades, but flatter. Used mainly for curtains, draperies, and upholstery.
- Dobby Loom-A type of loom on which small, geometric figures can be woven in as a regular pattern. Originally this type of loom needed a “dobby boy” who sat on the top of the loom and drew up warp threads to form a pattern. Now the weaving is done entirely by machine. Dobby looms produce patterns, which are beyond the range of simple looms, but are somewhat limited compared to a jacquard loom, which has a wider range of pattern capabilities.
- Double-Width Loom-A type of loom that can produce fabric in widths up to 280 cm (108″). These are typically used to produce 140 cm (54″) width fabrics by inserting a knife at the halfway point and adding a woven selvage at the center of the loom.
- Elasticity-The ability of textile fibers to “bounce back” or recover when released from tension or stretch.
- Elongation-The increase in length or deformation of a fiber as a result of stretching. Elongation is measured as a percentage of the original length.
- End-One thread of the warp.
- End and End– Term refers to fabrics with two colors alternating in the warp.
- Epinglé-A special high loop construction produced in Belgium on velvet wire looms. It is essentially a velvet, but without the usual shearing process after weaving. They are often called Moquettes, which is the French word for “uncut”. Usually, Epinglé are made from the highest grades of cotton, producing a very soft hand and good durability test results.
- Filling-An individual yarn (also known as weft, pick, or filling) which interlaces with a warp yarn at right angles in weaving fabric.
- Float-The portion of a yarn in a woven fabric that extends or floats, unbound, over two or more adjacent ends or picks.
- Finishing-A general term which refers to treatment of a fabric to add a desired quality. Different types of finishing processes include, but are not limited to: washing, drying, shrink control, needle-punching, napping, shearing, back coating, and stain repellent finishes such as Scotch guard™ and Teflon™.
- A finish often contributes to a fabric’s “feel” or “hand.” It may also contribute such characteristics as bulk or loft, and resistance to abrasion back coating a fabric adds durability.
- Greige Goods-Term used to describe cloth woven on a loom with warp and filling yarns that have not been dyed. The woven fabric may be dyed later after weaving, as in piece dyed fabrics.
- Grospoint-A fabric, which features large points of yarn on the surface of the fabric. See also Epinglé for photograph.
- Jacobean-Originally a type of English embroidery with a strong oriental influence, of the type first done during the Restoration period. Common motifs are branches, ornamented in color with fruits and flowers and birds are common. Jacobean designs are found most frequently as upholstery fabrics.
- Jacquard-Intricate method of weaving invented by Joseph Marie Jacquard in the years 1801-1804, in which a head motion at the top of the loom holds and operates a set of punched paper cards, according to the motif desired. Each punched perforation controls the action of one warp end for the passage of one pick. In modern looms, the punched cards have been replaced by diskettes, or the commands are directly downloaded from a network computer.
Jacquard looms allow for large, intricate designs like a floral or large geometric. Damasks, brocades, brocatelle’s, and tapestries are examples of woven jacquards.
A Jacquard loom from behind. The striped
yarns on the bottom are a tapestry warp. The
harness above the loom connects to the
electronic Jacquard head.
The pattern appears at the front of the loom
- Jobber-A distribution company that purchases fabric in full piece quantities from mills or converters and then sells smaller quantities of cut yardage to other wholesalers, decorators, or upholsterers.
- Liseré-Term, which refers to a specific type of fabric construction involving a supplementary warp. This supplementary warp, usually multi-colored, can be used to add color and detail in selected areas on the face of the fabric. Where the liseré effect is not seen on the face of the fabric, it is hidden along the back as loosely tacked “floats.” Liseré effects are in some ways similar to a tissue pick, however liseré occurs in the warp direction. Most classic liseré designs are stripes, frequently used on wing-back chairs or in formal settings.
- Martindale Tester-European abrasion testing machine that is also used in ASTM (American Society for Testing and Materials) tests for fabric abrasion resistance and pilling resistance.
- Matelassé-A rather soft, double cloth or compound fabric. Matelassé’s give blistered, puckered, quilted, or wadded effects depending on the cloth construction used. Made on Jacquard looms, the heavier constructions are used for coverlets, pillows, and upholstery.
A matelassé in several colors
- Moiré-A textile finish, which creates lustrous or dull effects on the surface of a woven fabric. Moiré effects are achieved when crushed and the uncrushed parts of the fabric reflect light differently in a rippled, or watermarked, pattern. This popular look is usually achieved by passing the fabric between engraved rollers that press a wavy motif into the fabric. Moiré effects may also be achieved by overlapping various colors in printing fabrics, or by method of weaving. Moiré fabrics are used for coats, dresses, draperies, bedspreads, light upholstery, and luggage lining.
- Olefin-A synthetic, man-made fiber in which the fiber-forming substance is any long-chain synthetic polymer composed of at least 85% by weight of ethylene, propylene, or other olefin units. Two major categories of olefin are polypropylene and polyethylene.
- Ombre-A graduated or shaded effect of color. An ombre may range from light to dark tones of one color, or may be a shading of three or more colors for a “rainbow” effect.
- Paisley-An oriental pattern motif which is shaped like a teardrop, rounded at one end with a curving point at the other. Generally the inside of the teardrop shape contains many abstract designs, many of Indian or oriental origin. Traditionally used on cashmere shawls imported to Europe from India, it was an important decorative motif in imitation cashmere shawls made in Paisley, Scotland and it is from this usage that the name is derived.
Typical paisley design
- Piece-One bolt or roll of fabric. A typical piece from Regal has 50 to 60 yards of fabric.
- Piece Dyed Fabric-Fabric that is dyed after it is woven, in full piece form. The Greige goods for piece dying can be cotton, polyester, or blends. The construction can be a dobby, jacquard, Epinglé, or velvet.
- Pick-A filling yarn that runs horizontally in woven goods. The pick interlaces with the warp to form a woven cloth. See also weft, or filling.
- Polyester-A synthetic, man-made fiber produced from the polymerization of ethylene glycol and dimethyl terephalate or terephthalic acid. Some characteristics of polyester include: crease resistance, ability to dry quickly, shape retention in garments, high strength, abrasion resistance, and minimum care requirements. Polyester is a very important fiber in upholstery fabrics. It is often used in warps due to its strength and because it is relatively inexpensive. Other yarns, particularly cotton, are often used as filing yarns on polyester warps to add texture and mixed color effects.
- Polypropylene-A textile fiber developed by Professor Guilio Natta, consultant to the largest chemical producer in Italy. It is obtained from propylene gas, a by-product of oil refining. This fiber may be used for satiny silk-like fabrics or for heavy wool-like yarns. Characteristics of polypropylene include: good strength, excellent elastic recovery, good resilience, and good stain resistance. This latter property has led to its wide use in carpets and upholstery fabrics. Polypropylene has a relatively low melting point and should not be ironed. Polypropylene is used widely in inexpensive upholstery fabrics due to its price and durability.
- Printed Fabrics-Textiles with design elements or motifs, which are applied to the surface of the fabric with colorants such as dyes or pigments. This is as opposed to woven fabrics in which the design is created in the weaving as part of the structure of the textile itself. Many different types of printing methods exist, some of which include: rotary screen-printing, heat transfer printing, and block printing.
- Quality-1.) A term, which refers to the type of construction of a woven fabric. 2.) A term which refers to a product’s lack of deficiencies.
- Railroaded-Describes the orientation of a pattern’s direction. When looking at a railroaded pattern, the filling yarns are in the vertical direction, while the warp yarns are in the horizontal direction. Some industries and manufacturers prefer railroaded patterns, while others prefer up-the-roll patterns for their application. For example, a sofa upholsterer may prefer a railroaded pattern in order to avoid excessive seams and waste fabric.
- Rayon-A man-made fiber composed of regenerated cellulose, or wood pulp. A natural luster, pleasant hand or feel, good draping qualities, and the ability to take dyes beautifully characterize rayon.
- The two main types of rayon are cuprammonium rayon, and viscose rayon. Viscose rayon uses a solution of cellulose xanthate, and is the most popular method of producing rayon. Cuprammonium rayon uses a solution of cellulose in ammoniacal oxide. Cuprammonium rayon is no longer manufactured in the U.S. due to the cost of cleaning wastewater to meet clean water standards, however several European countries currently manufacture this type of rayon.
- Uses for rayon fiber include apparel items, draperies, and upholstery.
- Repeat-Complete unit of pattern for design. Repeats vary in size considerably, depending on the weave, type of material, texture, and the use of the cloth. Measured vertically and horizontally, repeat information is used in defining how to layout the fabric on the furniture.
- Seam Slippage -A measure of a fabric’s ability to hold together when sewn so that the furniture doesn’t pull apart at the seams. Seam slippage may be due to improper woven construction or finish, or may also be caused by stitching that does not have proper holding power. There are laboratory tests that determine the seam integrity of a woven fabric.
- Selvage-The lengthwise, or warp wise, edge of a woven fabric. The point at which the weft yarns bind the warp to form a finished edge.
- Sley -The number of warp ends per inch in a fabric exclusive of selvage. A fabric of “high sley” has a high number of warp yarns per inch. Most of Regal’s high-end upholstery fabrics have 9600 warp yarns across a 54″ width.
- Slub Yarn -A yarn of any fiber, which is irregular in diameter and characterized by contrasting fat and thin areas along the length of the yarn. The effect may be purposely created to enhance a woven or knitted material, or may occur in error as a yarn flaw.
- Tapestry-Originally ornamental Oriental embroideries in which colored threads of wool, gold, silk or silver were interspersed for adornment. In the textile industry, a tapestry warp differs from a typical solid colored warp in that it is multicolored. “True” tapestries have at least 6 different colors in the warp, but tapestry-type looks can be achieved with four-color warps. Because of the beautiful, multi-colored detail effects, tapestry constructions are popular in a range of styles from scenic novelties to intricate floral.
- Tear Strength -The force necessary to tear a fabric, usually expressed in pounds or in grams. The most commonly used method for determining tear strength is the Elmendorf tear test procedure.
- Thread Count -The number of warp and filling yarns per inch in a woven fabric.
- Ticking Stripe -A narrow two-color stripe reminiscent of a design typically used in old style mattress covers (ticking).
- Tissue Pick -Term which describes supplementary filling yarn or yarns which “float” along the back of fabric in bands, and are brought up in selected areas for added color detail on the face of a fabric. Sometimes tissue picks are referred to as “dead picks” because the fabric on the loom doesn’t advance while the extra pick is applied.
Casual and formal tissue pick designs.
- UFAC -Acronym for Upholstered Furniture Action Council. An American association of furniture manufacturers and retailers. This association conducts research and disseminates information on voluntary guidelines for more fire resistant upholstery materials. Headquarters are in High Point, NC
- Up-the-Roll -Describes the orientation of a pattern’s direction. When looking at an up-the-roll pattern, the warp yarns are in the vertical direction, while the filling yarns are in the horizontal direction. Some industries and manufacturers prefer up-the-roll patterns, while others prefer railroaded patterns for their application. See also railroaded for illustration.
- Velvet-A warp pile cloth in which rows of short cut pile stand so close together as to form an even, uniform surface; appealing in look and with soft hand. First made of all silk, many different fibers are now used velvet constructions. When the pile is more than one-eighth of an inch in height the cloth is then called plush.
- Viscose-A special form of rayon that is produced by putting wood pulp or cotton linters through a specialized spinning and chemical process. Viscose yarn is popular in high-end upholstery fabrics, particularly viscose chenille’s, because of the yarn’s lustrous appearance and strength.
- Warp-The yarns, which run vertically or lengthwise in woven goods. The warp yarns are threaded through the loom before weaving begins. In upholstery fabrics, the warp yarns are typically finer than the fill or weft yarns, but not always.
- Weft-The crosswise or filling pick yarns in a woven cloth, as opposed to the warp yarns. This term is popular in hand weaving circles in the USA, while in the industry the term filling is more popular, however both words have the same meaning.
- Wyzenbeek Tester-An abrasion-testing machine used in ASTM (American Society for Testing and Materials) tests for fabric abrasion resistance.
- Yarn-A generic term for an assemblage of fibers or filaments, either natural or man-made, twisted together to form a continuous strand that can be used for weaving, knitting, braiding, or the manufacture of lace, or otherwise made into a textile material. In upholstery fabrics, the most commonly used yarns are made of cotton, polyester, acrylic, rayon, and polypropylene.
- Yarn Dyed Fabric-Fabric woven with yarns that have been dyed prior to the weaving of the goods. This is as opposed to piece dyed fabrics, which are woven with undyed warp and fill yarns.
- Aqua Chalcedony
- This stone is a sea foam blue-green, and is believed to bring the mind, body, emotions and spirit into harmony.
- This natural blue-green stone helps bring a great sense of peace and serenity to those who wear it.
- A bracelet which is circular in shape; There are two types, a solid which does not open, and a split with an opening clasp
- Beveled Glass
- Made by taking thick glass and creating an angled surface cut around the border. The bevels act as a prism, which helps create different color diffractions that would go unnoticed in normal glass.
- Black Onyx
- This black stone is known to promote protection and guard against negativity
- Citrine is a member of the quartz family. The lemon color of the citrine stone is knows to radiate positive energy.
- Crystal Quartz
- This crystal colored stone has healing powers, which amplify energy and meditation.
- Dhurri Rugs
- Traditionally used in India, these are lightweight, flat-woven rugs. They have a rugged and durable flat-weave, and are versatile as to fit in most rooms of the home.
- Flower Bucket
- Storage or décor piece used indoor or outdoor. Great for dried flowers, umbrellas, bathroom storage, or anything else around the home.
- Cow horn is all-natural, with a slight color and pattern variance in each piece. This horn is also quite strong. The horn comes out of India where cows are sacred. As the cows die from natural causes, the Indian government collects the horn and we are then able to implement it into our products.
- Hurricane Lantern
- This is made for portable, indoor and outdoor use. It is made of glass and metal, with a handle for carrying. The hurricane lantern is traditionally used for housing a pillar candle, but can be used outside the box for displaying a variety of different pieces.
- Hammered Copper
- Copper is soft and malleable, meaning it can be shaped or hammered easily. Copper is peachy-bronze in color. When it oxidizes, copper turns brown (as is the case with an older penny). The brown layer is copper oxide. A reddish-brown, malleable, ductile, metallic element that is corrosion-resistant and an excellent conductor of electricity and heat
- This is a mineral stone that helps to calm an overactive mind, and helps to awaken the imagination.
- Lemon Quartz
- This lemon yellow stone helps balance and strengthen different aspects of clarity, communication and happiness.
- Metallic on Pillows and Baskets
- Metallic accents, in gold, silverand copper, created a shimmery, iridescent finish. They help bring pops of color to otherwise standard pieces. Look for these accents on our cowhide pillows and jute baskets.
- The combination of a substance with oxygen; it changes the finish of products and makes them look more worn and weathered.
- A protective covering to materials that may be damaged by weathering or corrosion. This can change the color of the item, often times in an eye-appealing manner.
- Any objects which have an iridescent gloss that resembles that of a pearl
- Pillar Holder
- Candle holder for pillar-style candles
- Another name for an ottoman. With the addition of a tray, it can also be used as a side table.
- Prehnite is a green color stone known to bring unconditional love.
- Rose Quartz
- Rose quartz is pale pink and known as the love stone, with characteristics of reawakening the heart.
- Smoky Quartz
- This brown quartz stone offers a refined energy of protection and balance.
- T-Lite Holder
- Candle holder for t-lite style candles
- A terrarium is generally an area within a glass container to house a small garden. You can also use a terrarium to organize your personal collection of keepsake treasures. The beautiful glass top allows for full visibility inside.
- Tid Bit
- Multi-tiered serving platter.
- Water Hyacinth
- One of the fastest growing plants in the world. Its regenerative properties allow it to double in size every 5-15 days. Water hyacinth is known for its natural variations in color