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TULUM

  • OXCHUC PONCHO
    Regular price
    $ 2,189.00
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    $ 2,189.00
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  • CROP TOP TULUM III
    Regular price
    $ 879.00
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    $ 879.00
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  • DESHILADO TULUM
    Regular price
    $ 729.00
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    $ 729.00
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  • BROWN SUMMER FLOWER HAT
    Regular price
    $ 1,900.00
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    $ 1,900.00
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    $ 1,900.00
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Verbena

  • ARID POT
    Regular price
    $ 180.00
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    $ 180.00
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  • O
    Regular price
    $ 2,200.00
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    $ 2,200.00
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  • TROPICAL DICKEY
    Regular price
    $ 819.00
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    $ 819.00
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  • KAN
    Regular price
    $ 800.00
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    $ 800.00
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CANVAS COLLECTION

Conoce mas...
  • The process of the garments that we bring from San Juan Colorado (Costa Chica de Oaxaca, Mexico) begins with manufacturing the cotton threads used to make textiles through the Malacate technique, this ancient technique has been transmitted from mothers to daughters, generation after generation, and thanks to them it has endured through the centuries.
  • The coarse color of the garments comes from the combination of the raw cotton threads (white, green, “coyuche”) with extracts of bark and natural plants such as fresh indigo, marigold flower, guava leaf, palo de nanche, the pericón plant, among others.
  • The brocades are inspired by nature: pineapple flower, bird wings, bilolos, centipedes, wild flowers, turkeys. These are incorporated during the manufacturing process on the backstrap loom, consisting of sticks, rope and a strap that is worn around the weaver's waist.
  • Once the canvases are finished, they come together to make garments such as huipiles, blouses, cotons, pozahuancos, shawls as well as blankets, table runners, napkins and tablecloths.
  • The elaboration of the garments can last up to two months, or more, given the handcraft processes involved. Give yourself the opportunity to wear a piece of history, by purchasing one of these garments you help this tradition to endure.
The process of the garments that we bring from San Juan Colorado (Costa Chica de Oaxaca, Mexico) begins with manufacturing the cotton threads used to make textiles through the Malacate technique, this ancient technique has been transmitted from mothers to daughters, generation after generation, and thanks to them it has endured through the centuries.
The coarse color of the garments comes from the combination of the raw cotton threads (white, green, “coyuche”) with extracts of bark and natural plants such as fresh indigo, marigold flower, guava leaf, palo de nanche, the pericón plant, among others.
The brocades are inspired by nature: pineapple flower, bird wings, bilolos, centipedes, wild flowers, turkeys. These are incorporated during the manufacturing process on the backstrap loom, consisting of sticks, rope and a strap that is worn around the weaver's waist.
Once the canvases are finished, they come together to make garments such as huipiles, blouses, cotons, pozahuancos, shawls as well as blankets, table runners, napkins and tablecloths.
The elaboration of the garments can last up to two months, or more, given the handcraft processes involved. Give yourself the opportunity to wear a piece of history, by purchasing one of these garments you help this tradition to endure.

MIXTEC TRADITION

  • XICUN HUIPIL
    Regular price
    $ 5,549.00
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    $ 5,549.00
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  • ANIMALITOS Y FLORES HUIPIL
    Regular price
    $ 3,479.00
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    $ 3,479.00
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Blog posts

  • MASARA PICKLED VEGGIES

    We share our recipe to make pickles at home with our Masara vinegar. They are ideal to accompany dishes, salads or even as a snack.

    Combine the healthy contributions of Masara with the fruit or vegetable you prefer, this time we take the preparation with beets and chayote as a reference, but you can experiment with jalapeño, carrot, cucumber, mushroom or whatever you want.

  • #CULTUREOFLOVE

    As LGBTTTIQ + pride is celebrated in various countries of the world this month, including Mexico, we resume a wonderful campaign launched by the United Nations Human Rights Office: Free and Equal; which reflects, for those who proclaim that in order to protect culture and tradition, it is sometimes necessary to deny the equal rights of LGBTTTIQ + people, with a simple message: "Culture and tradition should bring us together, not drive us apart". Going a little deeper into the subject, although cultural traditions are an important part of everyone’s lives, they make them feel identified, they unite them in communities, in families. Some social groups, including governments, use Culture and Tradition as argument to deny universal rights of equality and non-discrimination. In the particular case of the LGBTTTIQ + community they suffer the use of this argument against them, societies frequently turn a deaf ear to their proclamations with the excuse that they go against traditional and cultural values, even in many cases they use discrimination, repression and violence under this premise. Diversity, cultural differences, traditions, religions, customs and beliefs are part of the mosaic that unites us as a society, they are not defined or exclusive to certain groups even though they represent the majority of the population, everyone has the right to participate in cultural life of the community where they belong. Let us keep in mind that this celebration is due to the advances that have been achieved in terms of inclusion, visibility, decriminalization of a way of life, that along the way repression has even claimed the lives of people who have fought to achieve these terms, and that there is still much to do, to ensure that the equality described in article 1 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights of 1947 is respected: “All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights. They are endowed with reason and conscience and should act towards one other in a spirit of brotherhood.” Learn more about this and other initiatives at: Facebook: United Nations Free & Equal. Instagram: @free.equal Twitter: @free_equal We share the link of a series of videos that are part of the #Cultureoflove campaign: https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_continue=44&v=43D0eU1-9Gs&feature=emb_title
  • Piú for Balda

    We premiered our Blog chatting with Marcela Cantú, the creator and designer of the brand Piú . She shares her career, experiences, her creative process, and how she integrates artisan work in her collections with fair business practices.

    Learn more about Piú and find exclusive and limited pieces from his 2020 ELEMENTOS collection on BALDA.

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