Vietnam accessories
Vietnam trade fair: Textile, accessories market to open in HCMCSaigon Garment Co. No 2 in Ho Chi Minh City is set to open a garment and accessories trading center to enable interaction between manufacturers and consumers. Sanding Tam, to come up in Tan Binh market with 300 shops, will sell all types of cloth, buttons, threads, etc in addition to garments, including fashion goods. It will also provide services like transportation and delivery of products, consulting, and fashion designing. Leading textile and apparel firms from Vietnam and abroad plan to establish showrooms and offices at the center. Source: Fibre2fashion [vietnamhandicrafts - 1399857687_1] vietnamhandicrafts Vietnamese handicraft Handmade viet nam Vietnam trade Handicraft vietnam Vietnam handicrafts Vietnam handicraft products Vietnam exporters Vietnam manufacturer Vietnam ceramic products Solid wood coffee table Vietnam furniture stock Wooden furniture manufacturer Vietnam Solid wood dining set Diverse beautyIf you are looking for stylish products for urban living, fashion, furniture and home accessories, you can find it at the Gaya store in Ho Chi Minh City. Our home is a shelter from the stormy world outside, the refuge where we spend time with family and others we love. So we love the home as we love family and want to make it the best and the most comfortable possible inside and out. Entering Gaya, I understand why sometimes people can choose more than three items of one brand of furniture and decor for their new house. Each season Gaya has new and diverse collections for the home to offer, ranging from living room sofas to lacquer tableware and decorations, and from bedding (covers and, Vietnam trade fair, to fashionable silk clothes and perfume for women. Gaya is located on Nguyen Van Trang - a small, quiet street close by Ben Thanh Market and Zen Plaza. The multilevel design store functions as both a retail outlet and export showroom for the designers. Passing by the store, you will see a rattan swing under a tree in front of the shop that reminds one of a relaxing home. “Six years ago, five, Vietnam furniture, designers from France, Australia and Cambodia teamed up to start a new project,” explained Dror Lam, the stores general manager. “We understand and are inspired by Vietnamese culture. And we make all our products in Vietnam,” continued Lam, who said Gayas mission was to bring its distinctive blend of lifestyle chic and fashion to the city. Together with the diversified designs with different functions, the collections here are made of very different materials - from painted rattan, bamboo, lacquer, and bronze to water hyacinth. For large furniture, one of Gayas highlights is the contemporary lounge furniture collection by Lawson Johnston of Australia. He combines materials such as water hyacinth and rattan with modern fabrics like Teflon micro fiber and durable synthetic velvet. With the erratic rainy weather in the southern metro, for a comfortable seat in the garden or by the swimming pool, outdoor furniture made of Polyrattan is an option. This furniture is made of a resin-based material highly resistant to weather damage caused by exposure to the sun, rain or sea spray. For, Vietnam law Vietnamese lacquerware, a collection that catches the eye is Lacque by Michelle De Albert, a Parisian who moved to HCMC in 1994. She has dozens of colors for her products, which range from traditional Vietnamese lacquer boxes for keeping the tea pot warm to decorative table bowls for floral arrangements. With sophistication, bohemian style, and a flair for design and color, Albert promotes Vietnams, Vietnam office for rents lacquerware with collections full of sensual appeal. And in fashion, Gaya stocks the collections of Romyda Keth, whose designs can be found in boutiques in Phnom Penh, Singapore, Tokyo, Paris, Manila, St. Denis de la Reunion and Mexico City. With radiant fabrics such as Cambodian silk and organza, the fashion collection sports everything from casual clothing to office wear and evening dress at prices ranging from US$100 to $150. Reported by Tina Pham