A group of artists, hailing from Irumapra and Melukavu, have been creating beautiful handicraft items using natural objects like coconut shell, wood, stones and seeds.
When Smrithi shared images of her dreamcatchers on social media, they instantly attracted attention and earned numerous likes. Moreover, many people expressed an interest to buy her creations.
It is for the first time that a fair is being organised at Dilli Haat for the branding of artisans from UP at the national and international level.
100-year-old Padmam Nayar's hand-painted creations sell like hot cakes.
After he resolved to make some ecofriendly items, George searched the Internet and learnt from YouTube how wooden utensils were made abroad.
After years, despite some disastrous earthquakes, Bhuj always manages to attract people from all over India and abroad.
Kozhikode is a place which can really add colour to the summer holidays.
Raman Kutty's expertise played a big part in enabling viewers enjoy the arts being performed on stage better.
Gayathri also runs an institute which teaches you how to make nettipattam.
Prior to transforming itself into an artisans’ village, Myladi was part of the uninhabited rocky landscape.