Rajasthani Pottery



Rajasthani Potteryundefined

The terracotta tradition in Rajasthan dates back to the Harappan age. Today too it continues, as it is one of the interesting pieces of art for the tourists. Most of these are made in the villages of Rajasthan. The state's excellent artistry has been instrumental in creating some of the most phenomenal images or art forms.

A mixture of clay is used to on the potter's wheel and pots of various shapes and sizes are created manually. Patience, concentration and meticulousness are highly required to make the pots.

These delicate pieces of art are made of fuller's earth, quartz, raw glaze and sodium sulphite. Partly made in moulds and partly on the wheel these are decorated with various designs on the surface with the help of cobalt colour.


Wild Life Adventure in Gujarat - Surpaneshwar Wild Life Sanctuary.


Shoolpaneshwar (also called as Surpaneshwar) wildlife sanctuary, located in Narmada district of South Gujarat. Shoolpaneshwar sanctuary is covered with dense and lush green forest. Over here there is a beautiful and virgin waterfall named as Zarwani Waterfall. This picturesque waterfall is surrounded by dense forest. It is

Main attraction of the sanctuary is Zarwani Waterfall. Waterfall offers picturesque scene and is surrounded by lush green dense forest. It is

Place is best for to explore natural place by hiking with friends.

A small village near to waterfall and friendly people makes this site more inviting.


Gloden Ratio 1.618



In days of yore, it was noticed that pieces of art which were considered to be examples of true perfection had the golden ratio and greatly influenced people. So what is this ‘golden ratio’? In fact it is the division of quantity into two unequal parts whereas the smaller part refers to the bigger exactly as the bigger part refers to the whole quantity. Where was it used? How can we benefit from it now? Find out in our new video!

Punakha Dzong - Royal Bhutan Palace

This bridge way, was the main entry to the Palace of Bhutan, known as Punakha Dzong - which means palace of happiness. Constructed using timber, stone and compacted earth. The dzong was constructed as an “embodiment of Buddhist values” and was one of the 16 dzongs built by the Zhabdrung during his rule from 1594 to 1691. 


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