Mother with Child - Kondapalli Bommalu

Out of stock

Mothers and their children are connected even before birth. All those months spent together mark the beginning of a sometimes challenging, yet rewarding, relationship. Moms have an important role in their child’s mental health because they provide basic necessities i.e. food, water, shelter, and sleep and form a secure attachment with their young child.This artistic handicraft is the effort and passion of Telugu craftsmen hailing from Visakhapatnam district of Andhra Pradesh. The joy of toy making finds yet another pleasure in the hands of these master craftsmen

 

  • Handmade by Kondapalli Artist
  • Sourced directly from artisans of village
  • Light-weight wooden toys
  • Cash-on-delivery payment option available
  • Delivered within 7-days of online purchase
  • Free shipping for purchases above Rs.2500
  • Disclaimer: Since each toy is handmade and unique, no two toys are perfectly identical. Colours may differ according to the product.

Rs. 879.00 Rs. 799.00

Mothers and their children are connected even before birth. All those months spent together mark the beginning of a sometimes challenging, yet rewarding, relationship. Moms have an important role in their child’s mental health because they provide basic necessities i.e. food, water, shelter, and sleep and form a secure attachment with their young child.This artistic handicraft is the effort and passion of Telugu craftsmen hailing from Visakhapatnam district of Andhra Pradesh. The joy of toy making finds yet another pleasure in the hands of these master craftsmen. Locally available softwood is sourced and churned to create incredibly smooth forms, waiting to be adorned with naturally processed colours. The artisans of Etikoppaka come from humble communities of cultural heritage, holding onto their ancestral occupation in a fast-changing world.Perfection becomes Etikoppaka, as one admires the distinct circles and vibrant colours. Over centuries, this art form has been evolving into a better version of itself. To the few remaining Etikoppaka communities surviving in the industrial era, this precious artform means more than just a source of income. Each day, they wield their lathes and turn the wood to colour the surface with grace and experience.