|Brand||Cultivate Hawai’i http://www.cultivatehawaii.com|
|Size||Full size: 18” x 31” inch (45.72 x 78.74cm)
Folded size: 4.5” x 9” (11.43 x 22.86cm)
|Material||Natural, un-bleached flour sack cotton|
Tea towels made with high quality flour sack cotton, using ECO friendly and natural materials.
Tea towels made by Cultivate Hawaii are made with all-natural flour-sack cotton towels. They are soft, absorbent, and infuse tropical flair to any kitchen or house. They are using a bleach-free method and printed with water based inks so reducing chemical usage and leave the natural creamy color of the cotton intact.
Did you wonder what’s good about flour sack cotton? Flour sack towels are lint-free and super-absorbent, they’re perfect for polishing silverware, dishes, and glassware without leaving any particles. They offer unsurpassed sparkle when cleaning or dusting, and can even be used as straining cloths for stocks and sauces, poaching, cheese making, pastry, or keeping salads fresh.
Each towels has pretty design on it so you must feel bouncy when you see it on the dining table instead of dirty boring towel. But don’t you feel little hesitance to use it as daily consumption? Of course you may use it as a original purpose but some people feel you want to enjoy their design itself. If you feel so, you can hang the towel on the wall as an accent of the room interior or you can use it as a handkerchief.
The design related to the ancient Hawaii legend or story about the spot
Each towel has the design related to the ancient Hawaii legend or story about the spot. You might feel more power from the spot after you see this illustration on the towel and understand the meaning of the spot.
“Towering over the crystal clear waters pf Ha`ena is Makana, meaning “the gift” in Hawaiian. The dazzling centerpiece of the North Shore, Makana is sacred to the people of the area and was famous as one of the two places Hawaii where the O`ahi fire throwing ceremony was carried out. A special celebration honoring graduates of Ha`era’s prestigious hula school, fiery rockets of papery wood were launched from the steep summit, sailing far out to sea. Those daring enough to catch the firebrands in canoes were guaranteed good luck.”