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    • With our roots in the established past of merchant trade, and our present firmly entrenched in the innovation of e-commerce, Rugman online store is a pioneer in the Oriental and Persian rug marketplace.

      Founded in 1998, Rugman dot com grew out of a third generation rug import/export business with the vision of merging centuries-old techniques of the rug trade with the latest advancements in technology and e-commerce. Today, Rugman online store is committed to its mission of providing consumers with quality Oriental and Persian rugs at affordable prices. The company has emerged as a leader in online rug marketplace, with operations in both the United States and Canada and plans for establishing distribution centers throughout Europe and Asia.

      Rugman's strength is in our relationships- both with our artisans and with our clients. Our relationships with suppliers allow us to eliminate the middleman and layers of markup by going straight to the weavers and merchants to purchase and distribute their designs. The result is an unbeatable selection of beautiful Oriental and Persian rugs at or below wholesale prices.

      Materials Used:
      Synthetic materials are never used in the pile or foundation of handmade rugs. Wool, silk, or a combination of the two are the traditional materials used. Dyed wool is customarily found in tribal rugs, and depending on the region, will vary in quality. Persian rugs, especially older pieces, have the absolute finest and softest wool while in Turkish and Indian rugs, the wool tends to be coarser.

      Most Chinese rugs are made of silk, primarily because China is the world's leading producer of both natural and manmade silk, and also because the Chinese once believed that the use of wool was a barbaric practice.

      Today, the finest rugs are made of silk, and the most luxurious Persian rugs may actually feature highlights containing threads of pure gold. The foundation of a handmade rug is made up of strong threads that run the length (warps) and the width (wefts) of the carpet.

      In Turkish and nomadic rugs, including those from Western Iran, tightly spun undyed wool is used almost exclusively for the warp and weft.

      The foundations of finer pieces from Persian workshops today are often cotton, and only the very finest rugs in Iran are woven on silk.

      Until the introduction of chemical dyes in the late 19th century, only natural color sources such as fruits, vegetables, bark, roots and fungi were used. Most popular were the madder root used to produce reds, and the indigo plant for blues. Chemical dyes are more popular today but natural dyes are still common in Persian tribal rugs.

      Before wool is dyed, it is prepared by scouring in boiling water followed by steeping in a mordant. Next, it's placed in a big pot with the prepared dye and boiled for a few hours. It is then rinsed in water until there is no more running of color. Although natural colors are fast, they do fade slightly over the course of time when exposed to direct sunlight and alkalis. This fading, however, produces a muted antique look which many people desire, and which cannot be equaled with chemical hot colors.

      Styles of Oriental Rugs and Persian Rugs

      Meshkinshahr Rugs
      Meshkinshahr is a small village in northwestern Iran in the rugged mountains of Azerbaijan. Bright colors and geometric patterns are typical of Turko-Persian weavings from this part of Iran. The quality in Meshkinshahr rugs is fairly good and they tend to be very sturdy. Meshkinshahr usually makes very long runners. The patterns are strictly simple and geometric usually with diamond central medallions. The rugs of Meshkinshahr are all handmade and each an exotic and unique work of tribal art. The colors in a Meshkinshahr rug may be any combination of warm red, olive and teal greens, dark navy blue, and taupe. An authentic Meshkinshahr will definitely bring the warmth and magic onto the floor as it was originally designed to.

      Nanadj Rugs like all other Persian rugs are all 100% handmade. They are made of pure wool which is spun from the weaver's own sheep. In very rare cases you might find a carpet that has silk in the pile, and you will often see the foundation of Kurdish rugs being made of goat hair. The pile however, is always wool. The weaving quality in Kurdish rugs varies from loose to dense knotting and the Persian asymmetrical knot is used more than the Turkish symmetrical knot. The colors are attained mainly from natural vegetable dyes. The color schemes of most Kurdish rugs are bright and vibrant. Unlike most people in the western world who like faded and muted colors, the Kurds love bright lively colors. These exciting rugs bring life to these simple people's dull homes. All Kurdish rugs are rugged and long lasting as they have proved to be for thousands of years.

      Sabzevar Rugs
      Sabzevar is a town located on the northwestern part of the province of Khorassan, in northeastern Iran. The pattern and colors used in most Sabzevar rugs are somewhat similar to those of the carpets woven in the holy city of Mashad. A traditional round central medallion pattern is dominant in Sabzevars with rich burgundy as the main color, and blue, and some green accents throughout. Lately, Sabzevar has started producing a series of very fine rugs, some with silk blended in with the wool. Such pieces are not the traditional design of a Sabzevar. Instead they adopt the patterns of other cities throughout Iran. This rug is an ideal way for adding a touch of class to a room setting where elegance is cherished.

      Songhore Rugs
      Songhore is a small village in western Iran at the heart of Kurdistan. The region sits high on the rugged mountains of Persia and life here can be very harsh. The semi-nomadic tribes men and women who weave these rugs, do so in an attempt to follow a tradition of textile art that has been part of their culture for thousands of years. The rugs made in and around Songhore all have similarities in design and quality to most other Kurdish rugs. The colors are bright yet earthy, and the designs are simple and geometric, yet fun and exciting. The quality in these rugs is fairly good and the sizes are usually around five by eight feet. The main colors include taupe, camel, red, and navy blue. These rugs are very special to their weavers and they always bring a special warmth to their new homes.

      Taleghan Rugs
      Taleghan is a small town southwest of the city of Tehran, in central Iran. It produces a series of beautiful and carefully constructed handmade rugs, which closely resemble the legendary rugs of Kashan and some other fine rug producing centers in central Iran. Taleghan rugs usually have a traditional floral spray design, with a carefully designed medallion, usually on a background of red, burgundy, or fuchsia. The quality of these rugs is marvelous. A Taleghan handmade Persian carpet would be a great complement to a room where elegance and style are valued.

      Yazd Rugs
      Yazd city rugs are among the most gorgeous of the Persian rug family. Their stunning colors and intricate patterns remind us of the ancient beautiful rugs which were woven in Central Iran many centuries ago. The number of colors used in Yazd rugs is endless. However, a rich burgundy is usually the predominant one and some other common colors are different shades of blue, green and ivory. Yazds have traditional floral patterns and they bear a striking resemblance to the legandary rugs of the city of Kashan. The city of Yazd is located in the province of Yazd, which is in central Iran which is not too far from Kashan , Kerman, Qum, Nain, or Isfahan. A truly magnificent work of art, no words can describe the utmost beauty of the famous rugs of Yazd.

      Mood Rugs
      Mood is the name given to a rare and very fine collection of handmade Persian rugs that are produced in Mashad, which is the capital of the province of Khorassan in Northeastern Iran. The moods often have a beautiful and intricate overall pattern, with shades of blues and reds being the main colors. Master weavers, very well construct the rugs bearing the name of Mood, and the elegance that they bring to one's home, is literally indescribable with words.

      Qashqai Rugs
      The Qashqai are a group of nomadic tribes living in south central Iran between the Bakhtiari Mountains and the province of Kerman. Some of the sub tribes have gone further south to reach areas near the Persian Gulf. The Qashqais are believed to be descendants of Turko-Persians from northwestern Iran, who migrated south in large waves in the fifteenth to seventeenth centuries. Their Turkish descent is obvious and apparent through their colorful and geometric rugs. Most of the rugs produced by the nomads in the Qashqai regions of Iran are marketed inside the ancient and famous city of Shiraz. Shiraz makes these rugs too, but somehow the rugs made outside of the city appear to be better made than those made inside the city, something opposite of which happens throughout the rest of the country. The Qashqai rugs have very warm and magical designs with bright yet mellow colors, usually red, taupe, and navy blue. These rugs truly are some of the most unique pieces of tribal art in the world.

      Sanandaj Rugs
      Senneh (Sanandaj) is a Persian tribal rug hand-woven by Kurdish semi-nomads of the Senneh district, which sits in the heart of Kurdistan, in Northwestern Iran. Most of the Sennehs made are better in quality than most of the rugs produced in some of the surrounding villages. The city of Senneh often produces a design very similar to the Bidjar. The city of Bidjar is very close to Senneh and the two share a long history of rug weaving together. They usually have the famous Herati (Mahi) design. There is usually a diamond medallion embedded within another. A rug of this type will significantly enhance any dining or living room. This is a one of a kind hand made tribal rug that will look beautiful for many years to come.

      Shahsavan Rugs
      Shahsavan tibes occupy the Sava area of Northwestern Iran. They produce an exquisite rug that is often prized as art around the world. There are several groups of Shahsavan nomads scattered throughout Northwestern Iran. These rugs are often referred to as Saveh. The patterns are usually simple and geometric. The color scheme consists of soft earth tones, such as rust and beige. Although made in the most harsh and primitive conditions with no aid of modern technology whatsoever, Shahsavan rugs never seize to amaze spectators. They have outstanding quality and excellent symmetry. A rug of this type is an authentic and unique Persian treasure that will make any floor absolutely beautiful and pleasant to walk on.

      Tabatabaie Rugs
      Tabriz rugs are among the most beautiful and legendary Persian carpets ever built. Tabriz is an ancient city in North Western Iran and it is probably responsible for producing the largest percentage of all Persian rugs. There can be many different unique designs but most of the time the pattern in a Tabriz rug is filled with dense floral motifs, with large palmettes, vases, foliage, and small flowers and garden elements scattered with wild profusion. The quality is exceptional in Tabriz made carpets. Many colors can be seen, such as burgundy, red, ivory and different creams, baby or navy blue, tan, or green. There can be rugs of this type with a medallion or without one, and geometric designs are also seen sometimes. Tabriz has sub-styles as well. These include the world renowned elegant 'Mahi' (fish/Herati) and the beautiful Tabatabaie designs. The Mahi is probably one of the most elegant rug designs in the world. It consists of very small intricate fish like elements scattered neatly throughout the many borders and medallions of the carpet. The colors are usually dark and silk is often used in conjunction with the wool to accentuate the highlights of the rug. The city of Tabriz is eminent around the world because of its incredibly rich history. Some fine Tabriz carpets have been auctioned for well over a million dollars. There is no questioning the absolute beauty and elegance that a fine authentic Tabriz Persian rug will to one's home.

      Touserkan Rugs
      Touserkan rugs are hand-woven Persian tribal carpets made in the Kurdish nomadic districts of Northwestern Iran. The bright colors and geometric shapes are typical of tribal weaving from this area of Iran. A rug such as this takes a nomadic woman, sometimes working with her daughter, several months of concentrated weaving to complete on a crude loom on the ground outside the family tent. Most rugs woven by tribal people are intended for their own use as floor coverings or sleeping mats. Sometimes, they are put away as security for a day when it may be necessary to trade them in at nearby villages or cities for more practical goods. An authentic and durable work of art, this beautiful rug will last a very long time keeping a room elegant as well as cozy.

      Zagheh Rugs
      Zagheh rugs are hand-woven Persian tribal carpets made in the Kurdish nomadic districts of Northeastern Iran. Zagheh is the name given to a group of nomadic people living in the surrounding area of Hamadan. The bright colors and geometric shapes are typical of tribal weaving from this area of Iran. A rug such as this takes a nomadic woman, sometimes working with her daughter, several months of concentrated weaving to complete on a crude loom on the ground outside the family tent. Most rugs woven by tribal people are intended for their own use as floor coverings or sleeping mats. Sometimes, they are put away as security for a day when it may be necessary to trade them in at nearby villages or cities for more practical goods. An authentic and durable work of art, this beautiful rug will last a very long time keeping a room exotic as well as cozy.

      Nahavand Rugs
      Nahavand is a Persian tribal rug hand-woven rug, made by in the village of Nahavand, which is north of the town of Hamedan, in Northwestern Iran. Most of the Nahavands made are about 5 feet by 8 feet. They don't usually come in very large sizes because the weavers use simple horizontal looms on the ground and it is extremely difficult to construct bigger rugs. They feature floral spray designs and geometric patterns, often in a rust or reddish salmon color. The fame of the Nahavand is greatly due to the quality of the wool used to weave it. The thick soft and lustrous pile always shines under the light. Most Nahavands are soft enough for a baby to sleep on. This is a one of a kind hand made tribal rug, which has no duplicates anywhere.

      Qum Rugs
      Qum Persian rugs are among the finest handmade carpets in the world, if not the absolute finest. They are professionally woven by hand in the city of Qum, which is south of Tehran, Iran and renowned for its exceptional rugs. The carpet industry of this city is incredibly modern and greatly respected worldwide. The quality of an authentic Qum rug is extraordinary therefore, prices tend to be much higher than those made elsewhere (with the exception of Isfahan, Nain, Tabriz and a few other fine rug producing centers in Iran). One should also consider the fact that most Qum rugs take several years to complete. In some bigger pieces, it may take numerous expert weavers well over ten years to construct a single rug. There are some Qum rugs in the world today that cost several hundreds of thousands of dollars and sometimes well over a million.

      Sarab Rugs
      Sarab is a small village in Azerbaijan in Northwestern Iran. The surrounding region is occupied mainly by semi-nomadic tribes, mainly of Shahsavan and Turco-Persian descent. The village is situated on a mountainous plateau very high in altitude and life is harsh yet sweet in these regions of rural Iran. Sarab rugs are very high in quality and each an authentic piece of tribal art. Most rugs made in Sarab have geometric patterns with simple yet elegant motifs throughout. The main colors in Sarabs include earth tone brown, rust, camel, tan, muted red, and taupe. Almost all Sarab rugs however are made in long runner sizes and they are ideal for a heavy traffic hallway or foyer.

      Shiraz Rugs
      Shiraz is an ancient city in central Iran, which produces a very warm and comfortable series of handmade Persian rugs. The designs are very simple and favored by many people who don't like the more detailed and busy rugs. The theme of the rugs seem more sophisticated than primitive. They are never too overwhelming in their designs or color schemes. Along with geometric motifs, small animals or plants are often seen in parts of these rugs. These beautiful floor coverings look very exotic and can greatly enhance the appearance of a room, and keep it warm at the same time.

      Tabriz Rugs
      Tabriz rugs are among the most beautiful and legendary Persian carpets ever built. Tabriz is an ancient city in North Western Iran and it is probably responsible for producing the largest percentage of all Persian rugs. There can be many different unique designs but most of the time the pattern in a Tabriz rug is filled with dense floral motifs, with large palmettes, vases, foliage, and small flowers and garden elements scattered with wild profusion. The quality is exceptional in Tabriz made carpets. Many colors can be seen, such as burgundy, red, ivory and different creams, baby or navy blue, tan, or green. There can be rugs of this type with a medallion or without one, and geometric designs are also seen sometimes. Tabriz has sub-styles as well. These include the world renowned elegant 'Mahi' (fish/Herati) and the beautiful Tabatabaie designs. The Mahi is probably one of the most elegant rug designs in the world. It consists of very small intricate fish like elements scattered neatly throughout the many borders and medallions of the carpet. The colors are usually dark and silk is often used in conjunction with the wool to accentuate the highlights of the rug. The city of Tabriz is eminent around the world because of its incredibly rich history. Some fine Tabriz carpets have been auctioned for well over a million dollars. There is no questioning the absolute beauty and elegance that a fine authentic Tabriz Persian rug will to one's home.

      Turkoman Rugs
      Turkoman rugs are handmade in northwestern Iran, parts of Turkey, Turkmenistan, Azerbaijan, Uzbekistan, Syria, and parts of the former Soviet Union. They are usually very similar to one another and very distinguishable from Persian rugs. The patterns that they normally incorporate are all over geometric patterns with the main color being a rich burgundy, which is exclusive to the Turkomans. Often prayer rugs are made in these regions with the same color scheme. They are sometimes referred to as Caucasian carpets. These beautiful articles are genuine and authentic and will add some exotic flavor to a room.

      Zanjan Rugs
      Zanjan is a rug made in the northern province of Iran known as Zanjan, which means 'dear wife'. It produces many beautiful Persian tribal rugs, which are all handmade by nomadic Persian tribes living in the north. The colors of these rugs are usually very bright and lively. The quality is very good and the rugs have proved to last a long time. An authentic Zanjan Persian rug is an ideal way to add something exotic to a room which could use some flavor.

      Nain Rugs
      Among the finest carpets in the world, if not the finest, the Nain name alone sells this rug. These marvelous rugs are produced in the city of Nain and the surrounding area, which is located in central Iran about 60 miles east of the enchanted city of Isfahan. A favorite of many Persian rug admirers, the Nains have precise delicacy and utmost beauty. These rugs mainly use a perfect ratio of silk and wool to produce a floor piece that will astonish spectators and create amazement around the world.

      Roodbar Rugs
      Roodbar is a small village in Northern Iran's Gilan province. It is situated just south of Rashte. Roodbar produces a small amount of handmade Persian rugs. Although the Roodbar is a tribal style rug made in the northern subtropical area that it is, the quality is very high and much higher than the quality of the rugs made in other regions of Northern Iran. Roodbar usually makes geometric styles and floral patterns are rarely made. Most Roodbar carpets consist of octagonal compartments arranged in a neat allover manner. Vase elements, which is a very ancient Persian rug motif, is also portrayed in most rugs from this small village. The people in and around Roodbar are predominantly semi-nomadic Turco-Persians and/or Kurds. These are the people that weave these rugs in a very primitive and simple manner. The colors in a Roodbar rug may be any combination of reds, taupe, and many shades of blue. An authentic Roodbar is a great way to add some tribal warmth and hospitality to your floor.

      Sarough Rugs
      A very beautiful rug and perhaps a favorite of many Persian rug enthusiasts, the Sarough incorporates intricate detail, rich colors, durability, and an ancient historic background, to produce a floor piece that will get infinite attention and admiration from spectators. Every Sarough rug is a unique and priceless piece of art that can only increase in value as with age. Sarough is a large village, which sits in the neighborhood of Arak in west-central Iran. It is a rug-producing guru in the region. Only the rugs that can reach the exellence of the Sarough reputation, are given the name Sarough in the market. Other ones that aren't as fine would be called something else. The fact that the wool used in these rugs is so durable and lustrous, along with the very fine and careful knotting, could probably be the main reason that these rugs all last such a long time.

      Sirjan Rugs
      Sirjans are handmade Persian tribal rugs, made in the district of Sirjan, which is located in the great province of Fars, in southern Iran. The designs are very simple and favored by many people who don't like the more detailed and busy rugs. The theme of the rugs, seems more sophisticated than primitive. They are never too overwhelming in their designs or color schemes. Along with geometric motifs, small animals or plants are often seen in parts of these rugs. These beautiful floor coverings look very exotic and can greatly enhance the appearance of a room, and keep it warm at the same time.

      Tafresh Rugs
      Tafresh is a small town, 260 km south west of the capital city of Tehran, in central Iran. It produces gorgeous handmade rugs that are known to bring a warm feeling to a floor. Although better in quality, the rugs of Tafresh closely resemble those of Hamadan. This is because Tafresh is located between Qum and Hamadan. Tafresh rugs usually have a dense thick pile, made with fine wool. Smaller pieces are much more common than larger ones. Another characteristic that these rugs have, is their unusual softness. This can probably be associated with the high quality wool used in the making. The patterns are usually floral with some animal elements, but sometimes geometric styles can be seen. The tribal rugs of Tafresh are an intelligent way to enhance the decor of a room and make the floors pleasant to walk on.

      Veramin Rugs
      Veramin is a small town near Tehran, in north central Iran. The rugs made in Veramin have a very distinct style, and a rug of such type always stands out in a bunch because of its unique pattern. The famous pattern of most Veramin rugs is an allover pattern, consisting of floral elements throughout the field in an organized symmetrical way. There isn't a medallion in the center, and other than the border, the rug comes across subtle. The main colors are red and burgundy, navy blue, forest green, and accents of other minor colors. The quality in Veramin rugs is absolutely incredible. These rugs are made with a very tight weave and with only the best wool and dyes. Generally a Persian rug from Veramin will last a very long time and it will only increase in value with age.

      Abadeh Rugs
      Abadehs are tribal hand-woven rugs made by the nomadic Qashqai peoples of south central Iran. They are sometimes characterized by an overall ground pattern with flower and vase design forms. In contrast, the Abadeh may also have a large central medallion with a classic hexagonal Herati diamond design and beveled corners inside the main border. The town of Abadeh is located on the northern edge of the Qashqai tribal area of Iran's great Fars province. It is situated on the road to Shiraz halfway from Isfahan in the northern Afshar region. The Abadeh is a very warm and lively rug that will brighten any home.

      Arak Rugs
      Arak rugs are hand-woven Persian pieces made in Arak (formerly known as Sultanabad), the capital city of the province of Markaz, which sits on the high plateau of central Northwestern Iran. These carpets are beautiful and unique pieces that will enhance any room by means of lively colors and warm motifs in their patterns. The history of this town is very dated and its commercialized rug weaving industry dates back to the 17th century. Today Arak continues to produce semi-tribal or "village" rugs similar to those made in this part of Iran over two thousand years ago, although a lot of changes have been made to the designs. Therefore, most of the elements in the pattern of the rugs have a history and has been woven in carpets for thousands of years.

      Bidjar Rugs
      Perhaps the toughest and most durable rug on the face of the earth, the Bidjar does more than just look pretty. These hand-woven Persian rugs are made by Kurdish people in Northwestern Iran in the town of Bidjar. Bidjars are highly esteemed for their pile thickness, structural strength, and great weight. They are often imitated but never duplicated because no other region uses the wet loom technique that the particular makers of this rug use. The wet loom technique is constantly keeping the wool, warp, and weft wet during the long process of weaving, so the materials temporarily shrink to allow tighter weaving, then expand when the rug is complete and dry to make the piece very dense and strong. The Bidjars either have an all over pattern inside of the main border, but more often than that a large centered diamond medallion is seen. The peaceful friendly people of Bidjar have managed in recent times to earn one of the richest and most enviable reputations in all of Asia for their highly prized beautiful carpets. Bidjars not only go well with antique or traditional furniture, they also complement modern and contemporary settings as well. Never will they seem overpowering or overwhelming to the rest of the room. Because of their incredible durability, these rugs are ideal for high traffic areas such as a main foyer or kitchen, but they also look astounding in a living or dining room.

      Chenar Rugs
      Chenar is a tribal Persian hand-woven rug made by the Kurdish Zagheh people. These people inhabit the village of Chenar (or Channik), which is near Hamadan in Northwestern Iran. Chenar rugs are a great addition to any room that can use some exotic and unique art on the floor. An durable item of art on the floor, the Chenar is truly a unique and exotic piece that will look lovely for many years.

      Gharadjeh Rugs
      The Gharadjehs are hand-woven Persian rugs made by Turkish nomads living in the mountains and valleys between Tabriz and the Caspian Sea, in Northeastern Iran. These tribes-people incorporate quality wool, long lasting durability, and gentle earth tone colors to produce these exquisite floor pieces. The patterns are mainly geometric with some small plants or animals in rare cases. Gharadjeh rugs are very tough and can take a lot of abuse for several years. The sizes of these rugs vary but it is safe to say that the Gharadjehs are mostly small rugs and runners. When bigger rugs are made in these regions, they are usually given other names such as Heriz, or Goravan. This lovely rug will be a warm addition to any home and its beauty will always remain invaluable.

      Hamadan Rugs
      The Hamadan is a beautiful hand-woven Persian rug, made in the city and in the surrounding area of Hamadan in Northwestern Iran. Hamadans are quite durably constructed and with hard wearing mateirals. Due to the rugged wool spun from hardy sheep in the higher, cooler altitudes, the finished carpets tend to be very strong. The patterns vary in rugs from this city from geometric, to floral or overall Herati designs. Hamadan is an important city in the carpet industry because along with its many surrounding villages, it produces countless numbers of floor pieces that are all unique and remarkable in their own way.

      Isfahan Rugs
      Among the finest handmade carpets in the world, if not the finest, Isfahan rugs are the real deal; the 'creme de la creme.' They are notorious world over for their delicacy and utmost beauty. The rugs that are woven inside the city of Isfahan are very respected in the Persian rug industry because of their rich ancient history and honorable reputation dating back to the 16th century. Most Isfahan rugs are a favorite of many, and command higher retail prices due to their extraordinary quality and elegant symmetry. There exists in the world today, many Isfahan rugs that cost several hundreds of thousands of dollars.

      Kerman Rugs
      The incredible Kerman Persian rug is a handmade treasure, which is cherished and respected worldwide. Created by genius artists with the remarkable talent of rug making, Kermans are among the most beautiful Persian carpets ever. They have a very rich and celebrated history. The makers of Kermans take great pride in their work and will never weave the pattern of another city. The patterns in Kermans are very distinguishable from other rugs and they look very similar to one another. There are a few famous motifs carried out in Kermans. The traditional one is that with the outermost border and innermost medallion being intricately detailed, and the field being a rich solid color. Others are the famous all over patterns or the many forms of pictorials which usually tell the story of a significant figure or incidence in history. Often their pattern is imitated but an expert can always point out a genuine Kerman. An Authentic Kerman rug is a flawless work of art that will always remain invaluable and only become more beautiful with time.

      Lori Rugs
      Lori rugs are tribal Persian rugs made by nomadic Lori people of the province of Lorrestan, in western Iran. These people are descendants of the Kurds, and their weaving styles and designs are incredibly similar to those of the Kurds. The rugs are more than often characterized by the bright and lively colors that they incorporate. The Lori carpets often have traditional floral patterns, but geometric ones are also seen. These rugs were not originally made to sell commercially. Rather, women who wove them were following an ancient custom that provides tribal families with hand-woven articles of practical value such as floor coverings, blankets, storage bags, saddle blankets, and financial security in case of future harsh times. A truly beautiful art piece on the floor, the Lori rug will keep a room warm and exotic looking for many years.

      Malayer Rugs
      Malayer rugs are authentic hand-woven Persian rugs, made by semi-nomadic people living in the Malayer district near Arak, which is in Northwestern Iran. The central field of the rug usually has an intricately patterned medallion that is understated and not overwhelming to the overall design. The coloring is predominantly shades of red and the field patterns and border motifs seem to be almost interchangeable. However, geometric patterns are also found in these rugs and many other colors besides red are seen. Obvious traces of Kurdish origins are seen in these rugs. The Malayer is a beautiful floor covering and a smart way to enhance the decor of a room.

      Afghan Rugs
      Afghanistan still produces some beautiful tribal rugs. In the past one to two decades, the country has been under great political and economic unease. As a result, great damage has been done to the precious talent of the country's talent of nomadic rug weaving. What remains of the country's rug industry today is an ancient art hanging by a thread and striving to survive. Afghan rugs throughout the world are considered somewhat rare and valuable. The style of Afghan rugs is very similar to those made in the Caucasus. Geometric motifs, outstanding quality, soft wool, and bright and lively colors including a distinct green that few other regions use, make up most of these beautiful tribal pieces.

      Ardabil Rugs
      Ardabil is an ancient Persian city in northwestern Iran, which has been producing handmade rugs for more than 2000 years. It is located in a very rugged and mountainous region of Iran. Ardabil rugs are beautiful tribal pieces, which usually have the quality of city rugs. Although this historic city is of Persian origin, there has been great Turkish influence on the culture because of its location. The rugs of Ardabil usually have the famous Herati (Mahi) design, which consists of a central diamond medallion and small fish throughout. This design is perhaps one of the most elegant and desired in the industry, and can be seen in many other rug weaving districts of Iran, such as Bidjar or Tabriz. An allover pattern may also be seen in an Ardabil in rare cases. More than often, Ardabil weavers will incorporate a lot of silk into the woolen pile to accentuate some highlights in the pattern. One characteristic that the rugs of Ardabil have is their great intricacy. Sometimes it is hard to believe they are tribal carpets made in harsh primitive conditions. A gorgeous Persian rug of exceptional quality and excellent material, the Ardabil is a beautiful and intelligent addition to any home.

      Ferahan Rugs
      The Ferahan rug is a hand-woven Persian rug woven in the region known as Ferahan, which is a collection of villages and farm towns in Central Iran that lies about 40 miles northeast of Arak. It is generally of two distinct design motifs. One is the free-flowing overall central field in the classic Herati style, often on a dark blue, or stone green ground, alive with small intricate floral designs. The other is a plain open field, most often of a rich madder or brick red or ivory that sets off a large central medallion. An identifiable characteristic of a Ferahan is the use of a distinct apple green yarn for decorative elements in the outer border. An authentic Ferahan rug should last a surprisingly long period of time because of its quality weave and rugged nature.

      Ghoochan Rugs
      Ghoochan is a small town in Northwest Iran's vast province of Khorassan. The town itself is located just southwest of Mashad. As a result, all of the rugs of Goochan are marketed there. Although these rugs resemble tribal motifs, the quality of the weave is magnificent. Many of the small towns of Khorassan have managed to keep the integrity and quality of their rugs alive. Much like all other parts of Iran, rug weaving is a tradition that has lasted for thousands of years. To many craftsmen and weavers, rug weaving is not only a talent, but a part of Iran's heritage. The main colors in most Goochans include a rich burgundy, and a deep indigo, as well as accents of beige, taupe, olive green, and occasionally teal or baby blue. A brilliant addition to any room and an exotic artifact resembling a genuine tribal way of life, the rugs of Goochan will bring enchantment to any home.

      Hashtrood Rugs
      Hashtrood is a small village in Northern Iran's Gilan province. It is situated just east of Rashte. Each year, Hashtrood produces a fair amount of handmade Persian rugs. The quality in Hashtrood rugs is fairly good and they have been known to last a very long time. Hashtrood usually makes geometric styles, and floral patterns are rarely made. The rugs of Hashtrood are usually made in long runner sizes ideal for heavy traffic hallways and corridors. The semi-nomadic makers of these rugs weave these rugs in a very primitive and simple manner. The colors in a Hashtrood rug may be any combination of salmon, baby blue, and navy blue. Reds are very rarely seen in Hashtrood rugs. An authentic Hashtrood is a great way to add some tribal warmth and Persian hospitality to your floor.

      Kashan Rugs
      The famous Kashan Persian rug is a handmade treasure who's name alone speaks for itself. Created by genius artists with the remarkable talent of rug weaving, Kashans are among the most beautiful Persian carpets ever. They have a very rich and celebrated history. The patterns in Kashans are very distinguishable from other rugs and they look very similar to each other. The makers of Kashans take great pride in their work and will never weave the pattern of another city. Often their pattern is imitated but a rug expert will always point out a genuine Kashan. An Authentic Kashan rug is an absolutely flawless work of art that will forever remain priceless and only become lovelier with age.

      Lylyan Rugs
      Lylyan rugs are tribal Persian rugs made by nomadic Kurdish people of the province of Markad, in western Iran. These people are descendants of the Kurds, and their weaving styles and designs are incredibly similar to theirs. The rugs are more than often characterized by the bright and lively colors that they incorporate. The Lylyan carpets often have traditional floral patterns, but geometric ones are also seen. A truly beautiful rug, the Lylyan will be a brilliant addition to any room setting.

      Mashad Rugs
      Located in Northeastern Iran, Mashad is an important center of the carpet weaving industry. It is also considered the most holy city of Iran. This is because it holds the shrine of Imam Reza who is very dear to Muslims around the world. Mashad carpets are usually bright and cleverly colored therefore litteraly giving life to any dull room. Their color schemes are usually tones of red or blue. Mashad carpets are very well made and they will last a very long time, as would any other persian rug.

      Borchelu Rugs
      Borchelu rugs are hand-woven Persian tribal carpets made in a Kurdish nomadic district of Northwestern Iran called Borchelu. The bright colors and nature elements are typical of tribal rug design from this area of Iran. The color scheme is usually many shades of reds and burgundies predominantly, with some blues, greens, or ivories. A rug such as this takes a nomadic woman, usually working with her oldest daughter, several months of concentrated weaving to complete. The Borchelu collection of rugs are all individually unique and one of a kind. A well constructed woollen carpet, the lovely Borchelu will last a very long time and it will definitely bring the warmth and beauty to one's home that it was initially intended to.

      Bakhtiari Rugs
      Bakhtiari rugs are perhaps one of the finest of the Persian tribal rugs. They are hand-woven by the semi-nomadic Bakhtiari tribes people residing in Central Iran. A checkerboard field pattern of squares representative of a Persian garden decorated with bird and animal images, is typical of the Bahktiari design theme, although sometimes geometric and floral patterns are also woven. This colorful garden design which is typical of a Bakhtiari expresses the Persian love of beauty in contrast with the harsh landscape in which these artful rugs are made. The garden design of the Bakhtiari, is a favorite of many Persian rug enthusiasts because it is a very humble and muted artistic expression that isn't too overwhelming. An authentic Bakthiari Persian rug is truly unique and priceless and it will last a very long time.

      Afshar Rugs
      Afshars are tribal rugs that are handwoven by the nomadic Afshar peoples of southern Iran. They usually incorporate the stylized 'Boteh' image (an old Persian design that resembles a cluster of leaves) in some form as the central elements, together with a pronounced geometric arrowhead and floral border pattern sometimes entwined within a lattice of leaves. Afshar design forms might also include the geometric pear and hens as border patterns, often against an ivory colored field. Afshars are frequently mistaken for Shiraz, even in the trade. They are indeed quite similar in appearance. Afshar weavers love bright and lively colors to brighten up their simple homes and tents. Afshars tend to be smaller since they are woven on simply constructed horizontal looms on the ground, which are easily dismantled and transportable. The owner of an authentic Afshar rug will have a unique and timeless piece of art that will bring life to any dull room.

      Ferdos Rugs Ferdos is a small town in Northeast Iran's Khorassan province, to the northeast of the holy city of Mashad. Ferdos produces a fair amount of handmade Persian rugs. Although the Ferdos is a tribal style rug, the quality is very high and the rug is very sturdy. Ferdos usually makes floral or tree of life pattern carpets but geometric styles can sometimes be seen. The colors in a Ferdos rug may be any combination of reds, beiges, or blues. This small town is a great reminder of Iran's great Saffavid era. The 'tree of life' designs are very old and cherished in Iran's rug industry. Ferdos was also the birthplace of Ferdowsi, one of Iran and the world's greatest poets and scholars that ever lived. Today, with most of the main rug producing centers in Iran becoming modern and commercialized, these small towns still remain constant in the way the make rugs as they were many centuries ago. An authentic Ferdos is an ideal way to improve the decor of a room and add just a little bit of Persia to your home.

      Goltogh Rugs
      Goltogh rugs are hand-woven Persian tribal carpets made in the Kurdish nomadic districts of Northeastern Iran. The bright colors and geometric shapes are typical of tribal weaving from this area of Iran. A rug such as this takes a nomadic woman, sometimes working with her daughter, several months of concentrated weaving to complete on a crude loom on the ground outside the family tent. Most rugs woven by tribal people are intended for their own use as floor coverings or sleeping mats. Sometimes, they are put away as security for a day when it may be necessary to trade them in at nearby villages or cities for more practical goods. A true and timeless treasure, this beautiful rug will last a very long time and it's elegance will only increase with age.

      Heriz Rugs
      Heriz carpets are tribal hand-woven rugs produced by Azerbaijan Turkish inhabitants of the city of Heriz in Northwestern Iran. They are famous among designers because of their soft earth tone colors and geometric pattern. While no two Heriz carpets are identical, they generally tend to have a recognizable similarity. Most have a large central medallion embedded within a lighter field, and the main color scheme of the rug is usually some shade of rust. Rugs made in this area are highly prized for their marvelous design and sturdiness. Their charm lies mainly in the balance of the colors. Today, some of the largest carpets produced in Iran are from Heriz. Smaller sizes are rare for this group. The richly textured pile of Heriz rugs is deep and robust and the theme isn't too overwhelming. The Authentic Heriz Persian rug is an excellent floor piece that will look beautiful for an infinite number of years.

      Kashmar Rugs
      The Kashmar Persian rug is a very rare rug which is not made as much these days. Handmade by master craftsmen and women living in the province of Khorassan, which is in Northeastern Iran, these rugs are very unique. The actual city of Kashmar is a very old city, and responsible for producing exquisite carpets for centuries. The Kashmars are easily distinguishable because of their large size, and their unique patterns. The patterns are usually pictorials that tell the story of a significant occurrence or entity in Persian history. These could be the pictures of an ancient and respected Persian king, or just an attempt to show the Persian love for beauty at its greatest, nature. The Kashmars are extremely durable and will last a very long time increasing with elegance as with age.

      Khamseh Rugs
      Khamseh is a Persian tribal rug hand-woven by Kurdish semi-nomads of the Khamseh district, which is about 30 miles north of the town of Hamedan, in Northwestern Iran. Most of the Khamsehs made are smaller in size and better in quality than most of the rugs produced in some of the surrounding villages. They don't usually come in very large sizes because the weavers use simple horizontal looms on the ground and it is extremely difficult to construct bigger rugs by these means. They usually feature floral spray designs, often in a red or ivory field. Kurdish Geometric patterns can also be seen here. A rug of this type will significantly enhance any foyer or hallway. This is a one of a kind hand made tribal rug that will look beautiful for many years to come.

      Mahabad Rugs
      Mahabad is a village, northwest of Tabriz, in the province of Azerbaijan in northwestern Iran. Although a Turkish dominated district, obvious traces of Kurdish influence can be seen. Mahabad produces mainly Turkoman pieces, which are easily distinguished from Persian rugs. A small percentage of Mahabads are very close in appearance to coarse Tabriz pieces mainly because of the town"s closeness to Tabriz. The Turkoman pieces of Mahabad, much like any other Turkoman, have an all over pattern made up of a small geometric Turkish motif spread throughout. The main color is usually a rich burgundy, or dark tanned beige to an almost taupe brown. Other colors are also seen. Ideally, a Turkoman rug will only have a few main colors, such as burgundy, navy blue, ivory, and beige. Also unlike Persian tribal rugs, there will be great color consistency throughout a Turkoman. Generally, the rugs of Mahabad are very elegant and sophisticated and they will bring class to almost any room.

      Maymeh Rugs
      Maymeh rugs are authentic hand-woven Persian rugs, made in the district of Maymeh, which is near Isfahan in central Iran. The designs are similar to Qashqai or other tribal rugs. They usually have a main diamond medallion, embedded within another medallion, embedded within another one and so on for few times. The main color is usually a rich burgundy accented with many blues, green and ivories. The quality is perhaps one of the highest among the tribal family of rugs. It is very densely knotted and will last a long time. An authentic Maymeh Persian rug is an intelligent way to greatly enhance the decor of any room.

      Ahar Rugs
      Ahar is a small village in Northwestern Iran in the region near Tabriz and Gharabagh. The people of Ahar are mainly Turko-Persians with some semi-nomadic habits. The rugs that are produced in Ahar are mainly smaller pieces and mostly long runners. The colors are mainly earth tones including rust, and warm reds and taupes. The quality in these rugs is very good and they make ideal floor coverings for medium to high traffic areas. Much like most other villages in this part of Iran, rug weaving is not only one of the main industries, but also an old tradition. The designs in these rugs are often geometric as is the case with most of the rugs from the area. A trully unique work of tribal art, an Ahar Persian rug is bound to warmth and happiness to its new home.

      Baluch Rugs
      Baluch rugs are tribal hand-woven rugs made in the southern part of Iran by nomadic Baluch tribes. The majority of Baluch rugs are woven in the province Sistan and Baluchistan, which sits on the extreme Southeast boundaries of Iran. A lot of Baluch rugs also come out of Iran's vast province of Khorassan which is just to the north. The Baluch people are very kind and simple and weave these rugs mainly to express themselves and follow an ancient Persian tradition, which dates back thousands of years. Colors of Baluch rugs are usually predominantly a rich burgundy with some very dark navy blue and accents of ivory. They frequently have either an overall pattern, or a prayer rug design. Any Baluch Persian rug is one of a kind and has absolutely no duplicates anywhere in the world.

      Boroujerd Rugs
      Boroujerd is a district in western Iran in the province of Lorestan. Lorestan is where the famous Lori tribal rugs are woven. Boroujerd rugs however, bear a striking resemblance not to Lori rugs, but to the rugs of Malayer. A Boroujerd often has an allover pattern consisting of the famous Persian rug motif: the Boteh. Many colors can be seen in a Boroujerd, such as red, burgundy, ivory, and navy blue. Traditional floral designs are not uncommon in these rugs. The Boroujerd is a very appealing carpet made with only the best materials and one of the highest tribal standards.

      Gabbeh Rugs
      The Gabbeh is a very unique hand-woven tribal Persian rug, made by nomadic people in Southern Iran. This rug's distinct style of weaving is especially suitable for modern, or contemporary settings. It combines thick, heavy pile with bold colors and shapes in unusual and exciting combinations. Gabbeh designs are extremely simple and uncluttered with large fields, bold stripes and geometric human or animal shapes that seem more sophisticated than primitive. The Gabbeh is often a favorite of many contemporary designers because of its beauty and utmost simplicity.

      Goravan Rugs
      Goravan rugs are hand-woven Persian carpets made in Goravan, a small village in Northwestern Iran, north of the Iranian city of Heriz and east of the fabled rug-manufacturing center of Tabriz. This region of Iran is acclaimed for producing high quality rugs for so many centuries. The rugs of Goravan, bear an incredible resemblance to the rugs of Heriz. Often, even an expert cannot tell the difference. They are almost identical in design, colors, quality of materials used, and quality of the weave. However, Heriz has a better reputation in Iran's rug industry. The carpets manufactured here today, weren't initially made for retail, but an old custom passed down from generation to generation. The carpets gave the nomadic homes warmth in the extremely harsh winters along with enchantment and beauty in an otherwise dull and dreary room. Unlike the western world, where bright colors are undesired, these simple tribal people love bright vibrant colors in their rugs to enhance their homes.

      Hussainabad area Rugs
      Hussainabad rugs are tribal rugs that are handwoven by the semi-nomadic peoples of northern Iran in a village near Hamadan by the name of Hussainabad. They usually have an intricate pattern with a detailed central medallion. The coloring is predominantly shades of red, navy blue, and ivory. Both geometric and floral patterns are seen in rugs of this type. The quality of these rugs is fairly good and they are made with very soft wool making them very pleasant to walk on. A beautiful Persian tribal work of art, these rugs will greatly enhance the look of any room.

      Kelardasht Rugs
      Kelardasht is a district in the northern province of Iran known as Zanjan, which means 'dear wife'. It produces many beautiful Persian tribal rugs, which are all handmade by nomadic Persian tribes living in the north. The colors of these rugs are usually very bright and lively. The quality is very good and the rugs have proved to last a long time. An authentic Kelardasht Persian rug is an ideal way to add something exotic to a room which could use some flavor.

      Koliai Rugs
      Koliais are tribal Persian rugs made by nomadic Kurdish people of western Iran. They are more than often characterized by the bright and lively colors that they use. The Koliai often has a large central medallion with a classic hexagonal Herati diamond design and beveled corners inside the main border. These rugs were not originally made to sell commercially. Rather, women who wove them were following an ancient custom that provides tribal families with hand-woven articles of practical value such as floor coverings, blankets, storage bags, saddle blankets, and financial security in case of future harsh times. A truly beautiful and vibrant collection, the Koliai rugs will keep a room looking lovely for many, many years.

      Mahal Rugs
      The Mahals are hand-woven Persian rugs made in the region known as the Mahallat, which is outside of Arak, the capital city of the province of Markad, which sits in central Northwestern Iran. The history of this region is very rich and its rug weaving industry dates back many centuries. The carpets usually follow the famous 'Mahi' (fish) design, which is sometimes referred to as 'Herati'. This is a very elegant all over pattern, which seems to complement every style of furniture. Woven completely by hand as any other Persian rug, these floor coverings are all beautiful and one of a kind pieces that will significantly enhance any room in any home.

      Mazlaghan Rugs
      Mazlaghan is a rug made in the northern province of Iran known as Zanjan, which means 'dear wife'. It produces many beautiful Persian tribal rugs, which are all handmade by nomadic Persian tribes living in the north. The colors of these rugs are usually very bright and lively. The quality is very good and the rugs have proved to last a long time. An authentic Mazlaghan Persian rug is an ideal way to add something exotic to a room, which could use some flavor.

    • Construction of Persian and Oriental area rugs
    • History of Persian and Oriental area rugs

      Guide: Buying Oriental and Persian rugs:
      materials - are the materials used in the rug natural or synthetic? Natural materials, such as wool, cotton,(normally used in rug foundations), wool and silk, and pure silk, have tremendous durability over that of synthetics. Also, natural materials never release chemical gases into the air over time, and are in fact much more ideal for those concerned with indoor pollution and other health related concerns.

      kpsi - knots per squared inch. This measurement is often a good indicator of the rug's quality, usually the higher the number the better quality of the rug.

      price - make sure the price is reasonable* for the quality that you are receiving. Most often, a handmade rug can be marked up in price many times at unreasonable amounts before it is finally brought into a home. Prices will vary according to labor, quality, materials, region of origin, kpsi, style, and design rarity.

      imperfections - the admirable beauty of handmade Oriental and Persian rugs can be found in the slight inconsistencies and imperfections. A perfectly straight rug has not likely been woven by hand.

      authenticity - unfortunately there are many rugs that are sold illegitimately as Persian rugs. For a low cost, a certificate of authenticity can often be purchased with an authentic rug, validating its origin.

      dealer - always purchase your rugs from a reputable dealer who will gladly stand behind any product he sells with a full guarantee.

      loom - a frame or machine for interlacing at right angles two or more sets of threads or yarns to form a rug.

      pile - the surface of a rug composed of an infinite number of loops of warp threads, or else of an infinite number of free ends of either warp or of weft, or filling, threads that stand erect from the foundation. In a looped pile rug the loops are uncut; in a cut pile rug the same or similar loops are cut, either in the loom during weaving or by a special shearing tool.

      selvedge - the edge on either side of a woven rug so finished as to prevent raveling.

      warp - a series of yarns extended lengthwise in a loom and crossed by the weft.

      weave - to make a rug on a loom by interlacing warp and weft threads.

      weft - also called filling, in woven rugs, the widthwise, or horizontal, yarns carried over and under the warp, or lengthwise, yarns and running from selvage to selvage. Filling yarns are generally made with less twist than are warp yarns because they are subjected to less strain in the rug weaving process and therefore require less strength.

      Guide: How to maintain your Oriental or Persian rugs:
      Carefully cut the tape with scissors or a blade. Once the tape is cut, unwrap the plastic protective layer. As this point, you may be aware of an odor. Simply allowing the rug to air out will cause the odor to disappear. Unroll and unfold therug, then weigh down the corners for about 24 hours. This will help return the rug to its natural flat state. You notice that the rug has creases in it from being packed. Simply walk on these creases over the next few days and they will eventually disappear. It may take awhile, but your new rug will flatten completely.

      If your rug becomes stained by accident, take some soap, warm water, and a sponge to cleanse it gently. Be sure to rub with the pile of the rug, not against it. This method will get almost any stain out instantly. If you spill some sort of peroxide, such as bleach on the rug, you might have to take it to a professional.

      The traditional broom works great with handmade rugs. Be sure to sweep in the same direction in which the pile of the rug faces. Try not to use a vacuum cleaner with a beater brush. Strictly suction vacuum cleaners are best to use with handmade rugs. Again, try to vacuum the rug going with the pile, not against it which forces the dirt back into the rug.

      Once every two or three years, it's suggested that you thoroughly clean your rug. Use a fabric cleaner for wool rugs, and a dry cleaning fluid for silk rugs. They are also excellent forremoving any stain that may occur. Be sure to apply a small amount of cleaner to a test area of the rug first. Then proceed to the affected area after you see that the material does not bleed. Spray or apply cleaner to a clean white cloth; gently blot the soiled area from the outside-in to ensure that the stain does not become bigger.

      Rotating your rug every 6-12 months helps even out the wear caused by traffic, and also helps even out fading caused by sunlight. Fading is natural as your rug ages, but keeping your rug out of direct sunlight will help keep the colors vibrant longer.

      Table and chair legs won't hurt your rugs. However, if the bottom of the leg is less than an inch in diameter or sharp in any way, use a coaster to absorb the pressure. Similarly, do not place sharp objects underneath the rug. You should also remove any wires or cables from under the rug, letting it lie completely flat.

      Handmade carpets can easily be repaired in case of tears or cuts of any size. The process consists of joining the knots together from the back of the carpet with the same material as the foundation of the carpet. Repairing a carpet with silk thread, however, is better as silk is finer and stronger than wool or cotton. A carpet that has been professionally repaired should look as good as new.

      Guide: Decorating Your Home with Oriental and Persian Rugs:
      Whether you prefer bright and lively colors, or muted earth tones; busy patterns, or simple designs, you'll find an Oriental or Persian rug that has what you want.

      The most common patterns found in Oriental and Persian rugs are traditional floral or curvilinear arabesque motifs like palmettes, vases, and garden elements, with a medallion or with an open field and tribal geometric designs. Most of these designs are symmetrical. You'll also find many rugs which are not symmetrical, with a picture much like a painting.

      There are no rules that state where to place a particular pattern of rug, although carpets that have an open field instead of a central medallion are usually preferred in situations where a dining or coffee table would be placed ontop of the rug. In these rugs most of the detail and pattern is in the borders.

      The color scheme of a rug is usually the most influential factor in choosing where to place it.

      The colors of the rug don't have to be exactly the same as the curtains or upholstery, they just needto complement them in some manner. For example, if your drapes are baby blue, your rug doesn't have to be exactly the same. But accents of the color would complement the drapes.

      Also, very colorful rugs tend to look better in less colorful rooms. Likewise, simple rugs with fewer colors look better in rooms with more color.

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