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jute rugs

The warm, earth tones and wonderful texture of jute puts our rug right at home in both casual and formal settings. Jute is a durable, renewable fiber that feels great underfoot. A fresh change of pace from traditional rugs, the plain weave creates an ideal complement to hardwood floors.These rugs are pet-friendly and clean relatively easily, requiring just a vacuum cleaning in most cases. As an area rug, it blends in well with many types of decor with its original tan color, adding a natural element to the room. Jute rugs are a bit thicker than other natural-fiber rugs, such as sisal or sea grass — it is sometimes blended with chenille to create a rug soft enough for a child’s playtime on the floor.Because jute fibers come from the plant’s stalk, not its leaves, the material is wonderfully soft; it almost resembles wool.That softness means it’s also the least durable of the bunch, making it best for low- and medium-traffic areas.In between a textile fiber and a wood fiber, Jute is a plant fiber that is rapidly renewable and very durable — it’s the second most important vegetable fiber after cotton! Jute is color-fast, won’t fade in sunlight, and has sound and heat insulating properties. These properties make it an extremely popular material for natural rugs. Why so durable? Jute fibers are long — usually measuring 3-12 feet! The fibers are stripped from the stems and outer skins of the jute plant and can be twisted and braided to increase their strength. Jute plants can grow in only 4-6 months and require only rain and humidity with little need for pesticides or fertilizers.

Machine Jute

Not all jute fibers are made by hand. Now that jute has become popular, there is more push to make jute faster and cheaper. This means, Jute is being made by machine. Yes of course it is true so enquire before buying.Work With All Kinds of Home Decor Jute rugs are versatile and can be incorporated into a variety of looks. Whether you like contemporary design or a vintage vibe, a natural jute rug will add the finishing touch to any room. Buy a rug made of bleached jute fabric for a clean, laid-back feel, or look for a sisal jute rug with a dark brown edge for a bolder look.

Determining Your Needs

When shopping for a natural-fiber rug, keep placement, usage, and look and feel in mind. Do you have young children who’ll sit or play on the rug? You won’t want to pick a scratchy weave. Shopping for a high-traffic spot? Choose a darker hue or a stain-resistant weave to keep it looking fresh. High-crowded areas include hallways, family rooms, the foyer and entryway, and the kitchen. Rugs that are durable and stain-resistant are best for these spaces.
Medium-crowded rooms get regular use but aren’t main thoroughfares for your home—think the dining room and the home office. Low-crowded spaces include bedrooms, formal living rooms, and guest rooms. Rugs in these rooms will get the least wear and tear, so don’t be afraid to go luxe with lighter colors and softer materials.

Round Jute Rugs

First and foremost, round jute rugs make a splash due to their simplicity and affordability. Made from 100% natural jute fibers, these rugs are environmentally friendly and inexpensive thanks to the renewable resource of jute plant fibers. Round jute rugs are also an affordable because of their shape. Circles take up less surface area than their square or rectangular counterparts, meaning there are fewer fibers and labor needed to complete the rug. Don’t mistake jute rugs for low-quality and bland. These rugs have all been hand-woven and stitched by skilled weavers who have perfected the braiding technique. Jute fibers can also come in several different color combinations, ensuring that there is the perfect rug for any part of your home.

How to keep it like a newly bought

Jute, also called hessian or burlap, is a natural fiber found in clothing, luggage, and home furnishings. Jute carpets have some of the softest fibers in the world and feature a gold shine in their natural state. Jute may also be dyed a myriad of colors to provide different shapes and patterns in colorful carpets. Some manufacturers may mix jute fibers with synthetic fibers to create a stronger, more durable carpet. However, jute rugs can become discolored, stained, or mildewed and you may need to know how to clean a jute rug with proper care.

Follow these Steps

STEP ONE: Use a soft bristle brush and a dab of water to immediately clean spills on a jute carpet. Once a spill is set, it may become a stain and become difficult to remove.
STEP TWO: Vacuum a jute rug twice a week to prevent dirt accumulating in the jute fibers. Vacuum both sides of the rug as well as the floor underneath.
STEP THREE: Use a dry-cleaning powder to clean a jute carpet. Sprinkle the dry-cleaning powder onto the carpet, and use a stiff bristle brush to clean the jute fibers. Shake out the rug or vacuum as needed. A dry-cleaning kit may be available at carpet stores or online that contains the dry-cleaning powder, a spot remover, and a brush.
STEP FOUR: Scrape solid spills with a dull knife, and then brush with a stiff bristle brush. Follow by vacuuming.
STEP FIVE: Clean liquid spills on a jute rug by blotting. Avoid rubbing the spill. Club soda may be used to neutralize acidic spills such as red wine or tomato sauce.
STEP SIX: Dry any wet spills immediately with a hair dryer or fan.
STEP SEVEN: Remove mildew from a jute rug. Mix 1 part bleach to 6 parts water in a spray bottle. Test the mixture in an unseen spot on the rug. If discoloration occurs, dilute the spray and retest. Once the mixture is satisfactory, spray a little on the mildew, and work in with a soft brush. Rub with a dry cloth after 10 minutes.
STEP EIGHT: Treat jute rugs with a jute sealer. This can minimize the jute fibers’ absorbency and protect the rug from stains. This will allow you a little more time to get any spills cleaned up before they set into the rug.And see your rug will be new and fresh again making your space look cool.

Can Jute Rugs Be Used Outside?

Jute rugs last longest when kept in dry conditions. Jute, a flexible, renewable plant fiber, is woven into many materials such as rugs. While it adds a natural look to a room or porch, it does not hold up well to extremely wet conditions. Jute can be used outdoors, but typically it should be kept inside. If used outdoors, keep the rug in a protected environment free from excessive moisture. Since jute is a dried plant fiber, it maintains its appearance fairly well if you keep it dry. Jute rugs are typically designed for indoor use where conditions are moderate and fairly consistent. Outdoors, this natural material may fare well on an enclosed porch, sun room or patio, out of the reach of pouring rain. If left in extremely humid or wet conditions, it may develop mold or mildew or fall apart completely. Don’t hose off a jute rug to clean it; the moisture may cause the fibers to fall apart.

Is Jute the same as Sisal?

Sisal and jute are both popular natural fiber rugs that look alike and get grouped together often, but they are not one and the same. Although similar in appearance, the two differ greatly in texture and durability. When searching for a natural fiber rug, knowing the key differences between sisal and jute will help you find the perfect fit for your home. Sisal is a stiffer fiber stripped from the leaves of the Mexican agave plant and then spun into a yarn-like material. It has a natural creamy white hue and can be dyed any color, which will make it easy to find a rug to match your interior design scheme. As one of the strongest natural fibers available, sisal is incredibly durable. Because of this, sisal rugs are the best fit for high-traffic areas in the home, like hallways and entryways. Woven from the stalks of jute plants in India and Bangladesh, jute rugs have a natural brown hue that, like sisal, can be dyed many colors. All of our jute rugs are undyed and in their natural form. Unlike sisal, however, jute is one of the softest natural fibers and therefore less durable. Although they’re not as tough as sisal rugs, jute rugs are soft to the touch and ideal for areas with light traffic where your bare feet can enjoy the gentle weave. A jute rug will be a welcome addition in your bedroom or family room. Making the right choice between a sisal or jute rug really comes down to location and use. If you’re looking for a strong rug that can withstand the wear and tear of heavy foot traffic, a sisal natural fiber rug is your best bet. If you’re searching for a more comfortable, cozy rug for more intimate areas of your home, you’ll be better off with jute. Once you determine placement and use, picking the right rug will be simple.

Different weaving techniques

HAND-KNOTTED RUGS

The base for a hand-knotted rug is created when columns of yarns, called the warps, are run vertically on a loom. Tufts of wool are then tied around these warp yarns from side to side to create knots. The ends of these knots become the pile of the rug. Once a row has been completed, yarns called the wefts are threaded horizontally through the warp yarns to tighten the knots and build the foundation of the rug. The weaver works meticulously, knot by knot, until the pattern is complete.Hand-knotted rugs are extremely labour intensive: a large hand-knotted rug can take a team of weavers a year or more to make! More knots per square inch result in a more defined, intricate pattern and enhanced durability that, in turn, translates to higher quality. For this reason, hand-knotted rugs tend to be extremely durable – so much so that they can last for generations.

TUFTED AND HOOKED RUGS

Tufted and hooked rugs are created by pushing yarns into a fabric base. The back of the rug is then glued to keep the tufts in place. The difference between a tufted and hooked rug is in the pile on the face of the rug. For tufted rugs, the surface pile is cut to produce a dense, plush pile. For hooked rugs, the yarns are left uncut to retain their rounded or looped appearance.

BRAIDED RUGS

Braided rugs were almost universal in early, Colonial American homes. They are constructed in a variety of ways including a banded braid construction, cloth braid construction, flat braid construction and yarn braid construction. Braided luxury rugs are usually made of 100% wool and offer an appealing, thick look. A unique feature of most braided rugs is that they are reversible. By periodically flipping a braided luxury rug over, you can effectively double the longevity of the rug.

FLAT-WOVEN RUGS

Flat-woven rugs (sometimes referred to as flat-weaves) can be constructed in a number of ways. In general, the yarn is tightly woven along a foundation structure of warp yarns. As a result, the yarn is flat and without knots, covering both the top and bottom of the rug, making most flat-woven rugs reversible. Traditional Persian “kilim” rugs are the best known flat-woven rug variety. Kilims can be strictly decorative or can be used as prayer rugs. In recent years they have become popular as floor accents in Western households. We’ve Got your Decorations Covered 🙂
The Rug Mall carries Jute rugs in different colors and textures from over a wide variety of leader Mills all over the world, innovating design with a beautiful touch of Old-School craftsmanship. They are reinventing jute rugs in fashion-forward ways that make them feel less country and more up-to-date. So, let’s grab some!

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