About Marigold Row

Since 2007, Marigold Row has been your direct source for curated, limited edition fine textiles, all near San Francisco, USA. Our discerning clientele seeks unique collector's pieces with enduring charm. Our product lines blend the artistry of artisans in quaint villages with the innovation of renowned designers from India's bustling cities. Just as celebrations infuse life with joy and love, the iconic marigold flower graces every Indian festivity. At Marigold Row, we honor craftspeople and their traditions by delivering their highest-quality creations to you.

Meet Anita

I'm Anita Mehta, the proud owner and founder of Marigold Row. While I originally hail from New Delhi, India, I've called California my home for over three decades. My unwavering passion for exquisitely crafted textiles has guided me on this remarkable journey.

Health Matters

If you have been diagnosed with cancer or alopecia and are currently undergoing chemotherapy or have completed your treatment, we are here to support you. We'd like to offer you a $25 coupon that you can use towards the purchase of any scarf available on our website. Please feel free to reach out to us via email at marigoldrow@gmail.com to receive the coupon code.


    Northern state of Punjab

    Phulkari is a traditional hand embroidery, shaped like flowers, typically done on large stoles gifted to brides during weddings. Mothers and aunts of the bride create these folk art pieces, with some taking years to complete. Those with dense embroidery, concealing the base cloth, are called Baghs (gardens).


    Eastern state of Bengal

    Kantha is a crafting technique that involves reclaiming old saris, fabrics, and fabric remnants. Using a simple running stitch, one fabric is stacked on top of another, with close hand embroidery. If there is damage, colorful fabric patches are stitched over those areas. This method of attaching and reinforcing fabrics makes them reusable for creating scarves, pillows, and jackets.


    Western States of Rajasthan & Gujarat

    Bandhani or Tie Dyeing is an ancient art practiced in India. The process includes repeatedly plucking fabric, tightly tying it with a thread, and then dyeing it. After dyeing, the threads are opened, unveiling a distinctive pattern and texture. Craftspersons can create thousands of tiny knots in a one-meter length of cloth, making Bandhani scarves, stoles, and sarees highly popular throughout India.


    Western States of Gujarat & Rajasthan

    Ajrakh is a traditional craft involving block printing and resist dyeing. The meticulous process utilizes symmetrical wooden blocks and multiple washes with different natural dyes. Resist printing ensures dye absorption in specific areas, preventing colors from going where not intended.

    Typically, geometric patterns are repeated to create a web, and natural red and indigo dyes are traditionally employed.

  • Cashmere

    Northern State of Kashmir

    Pashmina is the art of handcrafting luxury wraps from Cashmere. The wool is sourced from the fine hair of mountain goats in the Himalayas.

    The fibers are hand spun and woven, in a time intensive production method, that involves meticulous handcrafting.

    Delicate hand embroidery transforms the stoles into collectibles of exceptional quality.

  • Weaving

    Every State of India

    Weaving on a handloom is one of the oldest textiles traditions in India. Indian weavers in every state are known for their skill and ingenuity in creating traditional patterns. The fabrics are used extensively as sarees, clothing and home decor. The weaves of India are as diverse as they are beautiful. Some of the most famous weaves are Jamdani, Ikat, Kani and Kanjeevaram. It is impossible to list them all!