This incredibly fine and soft pure cashmere scarf is like gossamer. It's hand-felted and hand-woven, using traditional Nepalese techniques on a wooden-frame loom. Rare and exquisite, it's one of the softest and lightest scarves you'll ever see. It is as light as a feather and downy to the touch. And it will keep you cosy in the way only cashmere can. This will be your go-to scarf for travelling and your favourite at home. Its lightness and softness are the essence of elegance.
Knüg knits are made from 100% pure Mongolian Cashmere, produced to rigorous environmental and quality standards. We design our products for conscious consumers who understand the value of cashmere that is responsibly and sustainably sourced and produced by skilled artisans.
Made with the highest-grade 2-ply 100% cashmere
Includes 1 x Hand-Felted & Hand-Woven Cashmere Scarf
Here at Knüg we believe everyone can make a difference by the way we live our lives. We design in the UK and source directly ourselves, producing small batches and cutting out the middlemen passing savings on to you the customer to bring you luxury pieces at reasonable prices. Our high-quality fabrics are sourced from ethical suppliers. We do not use synthetic or non-biodegradable fabrics and our focus is quality not quantity. We design with longevity in mind and only use natural raw materials, created through sustainable practices by skilled artisans. Our collections are made from renewable and biodegradable fibres. Our manufacturing process respects the people, environment, and animals. We use local artisans and eco-friendly fabrics to create perfect, long-lasting clothes and accessories with the lowest possible environmental impact.
Knüg's 100% sustainable cashmere is produced to rigorous environmental and quality standards. We produce a high-quality cashmere that's designed to last.
Knüg Silk is kind to the planet. We source the best-quality sustainable silk exclusively from suppliers with strong eco-credentials.
The Toquilla Palm we use in our stylish Panama hats is harvested in Ecuador. The craft has been passed down for centuries, and is a cultural practice identified by UNESCO’s Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity.