Wickerwork & Rattan 

Bamboo Wicker
Bamboo wicker is a traditional Thai handicraft that has been planted for hundreds of years. The uniqueness of Thai bamboo basketry is the wisdom to create a variety of patterns. It also shows wisdom in creating patterns and patterns in accordance with culture. Bamboo basket It is a handicraft with value or price is not high. It is a handicraft made from raw materials that are not difficult to find affordable and have a simple production process. Hand-woven. There are no complicated steps and processes like other types of handicrafts. But these things make bamboo basketry a handicraft that has a psychological value because it is built straightforward.

"From the brain to the hands" reflects the feeling, ability and taste of the most honest technicians. Therefore, the value of bamboo basketry is not worth the value of raw materials. But the value of the "wisdom" of the craftsman who created the wicker properly with the use and culture of Thailand.

Northern Thailand is the ideal place of wood-based crafts villages that produce fine furniture and creatively inspired decorative items. Owning to a huge variety of trees especially teaks, this region also traditionally uses teak to producing high-quality woodcarvings, wooden furniture to furniture markets in Thailand.

Northern Thailand has a long history of producing quality ceramics, though it was the influence of early Chinese migrants that inspired the peoples of Northern Thailand to make Celadon. Historic remains of distinct Lanna Celadon have been excavated in Asia, the Middle East, China, Indonesia and the Philippines.

Chiang Mai, Lampang and Lamphun provinces are at the heart of Thailand’s ceramic industry, but Chiang Mai is recognised as the home of the renaissance of Northern Thailand’s most famous traditionally made ceramic, Celadon. The region’s ceramic and earthenware industries include both contemporary and traditionally designed products – both of which play important roles in Northern Thailand’s tourist and export markets.

The ways in which people produce fabric reveal a great deal about their superstitions, religious practices, and relationship with the environment. Few were more connected with their ecosystem than the Mekong people of Lanna. Lanna weavers would use common raw materials such as cotton for everyday items whilst reserving silk supplies for special garments and ceremonial banners.

Fragments of cotton, silk and jute discovered at Ban Chiang, Northeast Thailand, suggest that the Lanna textile tradition began around 700 B.C. Ancient illustrations at the Viharn Lai Kham, Wat Phra Singh, Chiang Mai Old City, and the viharn at Wat Buak Khrok Luang offer a historical record of the Lanna textile tradition.



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