100% Sheepskin Rugs
100% Sheepskin Rugs
100% Sheepskin Rugs
100% Sheepskin Rugs
100% Sheepskin Rugs

100% Sheepskin Rugs

} } Regular price $110.00 Sale price $62.00 Save 44%
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Sheepskin blankets have a long history that spans across cultures and countries, with roots dating back to ancient times. Sheepskin, known for its warmth, softness, and durability, has been utilized by various societies for its practical benefits as a form of bedding and insulation.

In Ireland traditional , sheepskin blankets were a staple household item used for warmth and comfort during cold seasons. The natural properties of sheepskin, such as its insulating qualities and ability to regulate body temperature, made it an ideal material for crafting blankets that could provide warmth and coziness in harsh climates.

Sheepskin blankets were also used in ceremonial and ritual contexts, symbolizing protection, comfort, and hospitality. They played a role in various cultural practices and traditions, such as weddings, births, and religious ceremonies, where they were used to signify blessings, unity, and prosperity.

Today, sheepskin blankets continue to be valued for their warmth, softness, and timeless appeal. They are popular for their natural, eco-friendly properties and are often used as luxurious bedding or decor accents in modern homes. Whether used for practical warmth or as a stylish accessory, sheepskin blankets carry on the legacy of their ancient origins, embodying the enduring allure and versatility of this versatile material.


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            Made with 100% WoolNatural Organic Reusable MaterailsGuaranteed QualityMade in Ireland

    • When washing your knitwear pieces, it's important to wash them one at a time to avoid any colour mixing.
    • You should never wring or scrub your wool knitwear as this can cause pilling and stretching.: It's important not to hang your knitwear and wool sweaters to dry as this will cause stretching. If your knitwear needs to be reshaped, do this while it is still damp.
    • If you are storing your knitwear away for the summer, put a sachet of lavender in with it, this will keep any little bugs away!



    Aran stitches are traditional patterns used in Aran knitting, originating from the Aran Islands off the west coast of Ireland. These stitches are renowned for their intricate designs and symbolic meanings. Some common Aran stitches include:

    1.  Cable Stitch: This stitch resembles twisted ropes or cables and symbolizes the ropes used by fishermen. It represents a wish for a fruitful catch and safety at sea.

    2.  Diamond Stitch: The diamond stitch symbolizes the small, fertile fields of the Aran Islands and is often associated with prosperity and success in farming.

    3.  Honeycomb Stitch: This stitch resembles the honeycomb of bees and represents hard work, diligence, and the rewards of labor.

    4.  Basket Stitch: The basketweave stitch mimics the woven patterns of baskets and symbolizes the fisherman's basket, representing a wish for a bountiful catch.

    5.  Trinity Stitch: Also known as the Blackberry or the Bramble stitch.  Holy Trinity: The name "Trinity stitch" itself suggests a connection to the Christian concept of the Holy Trinity—Father, Son, and Holy Spirit. In this interpretation, the three-dimensional texture created by the stitch may symbolize the unity and interconnectedness of these divine entities. Celtic Knots: The intricate design of the Trinity stitch resembles traditional Celtic knotwork, which is rich in symbolism and often represents themes such as eternity, continuity, and interconnectedness. In this context, the Trinity stitch may symbolize the eternal cycles of life, death, and rebirth, as well as the interconnectedness of all living beings. Natural Elements: Some interpretations suggest that the Trinity stitch symbolizes elements of the natural world, such as berries or seeds. In Celtic folklore, berries are often associated with fertility, abundance, and the cycle of life, making them potent symbols of growth and renewal.
    1.   Irish Moss Stitch:  The moss stitch can symbolize growth, resilience, and the ability to thrive in challenging environments, reflecting the resilience and resourcefulness of the islanders who historically wore Aran sweaters.
    1.  Zig Zag Stitch: The diamond pattern can symbolize a fisherman's net or the mesh of a lobster pot, signifying a wish for a fruitful catch and abundance at sea. Overall, the zigzag or diamond stitch in Aran sweaters reflects the deep connection to nature, livelihoods, and cultural heritage of the communities on the Aran Islands, embodying themes of prosperity, interconnectedness, and the cycles of life.










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    C:Neck to Cuff





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