Fabric: Dupattas can be made from a variety of fabrics such as cotton, silk, chiffon, georgette, or net. The fabric used for a crushed dupatta should be lightweight and easily creasable to achieve the desired crushed effect.
Texture: The crushed texture of the dupatta is achieved by either hand-pleating or machine-pleating the fabric, resulting in a crinkled appearance that adds depth and dimension to the scarf.
Color: Crushed dupattas are available in a wide range of colors and patterns, from solid colors to intricate embroidery and embellishments.
Length: The length of a dupatta can vary depending on the style and occasion. It can be draped over the head or shoulders, or simply wrapped around the neck.
Versatility: Crushed dupattas can be worn with a variety of traditional outfits, including sarees, salwar kameez, and lehenga cholis. They can also be paired with western outfits for a fusion look.
Maintenance: Crushed dupattas should be hand-washed or dry-cleaned to maintain their texture and appearance. Ironing may flatten the crushed effect, so it is best to avoid ironing if possible.
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