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nanimarquina digit 2 rug goyescas rug small by gandia blasco goyescas rug large by gandia blasco
mangas rhombus 5'3"x8'3" by gandia blasco mangas rhombus 6'3"x8'3" by gandia blasco mangas rhombus 7'3"x9'10" by gandia blasco
mangas rhombus 7'3"x9'10" by gandia blasco sail rug small by gandia blasco sail rug small by gandia blasco
sail rug large by gandia blasco trenzas rug 5'7" x 7'11" by gandia blasco trenzas rug 6'8" x 9'10" by gandia blasco
trenzas rug round by gandia blasco glaoui rug alexandra by gandia blasco glaoui rug tumbuctu by gandia blasco
glaoui rug tumbuctu by gandia blasco alejandra gandia-blasco Valentina rug by gandia blasco odosdesigne Lima rug by gandia blasco
odosdesigne sioux rug by gandia blasco odosdesigne naidu rug by gandia blasco javier tortosa Mosaiek rug by gandia blasco
enblanc hexa rug by gandia blasco siracusa rug by gandia blasco palermo rug by gandia blasco
tasili rug by gandia blasco gan bereber rug by gandia blasco gan bereber rug by gandia blasco
   
 
Creating a hand-knotted rug takes a great deal of time and skill. The quality of a hand-knotted carpet is determined by the number of knots per square inch, and a higher density means better quality. A complex pattern can require very dense knotting and it can take a long time to produce. An average weaver can tie about 10,000 knots per day. So many hand knotted rugs take weeks or even months to produce.

When you look on the back of the rug, you'll see the individual knots vs. a hand-tufted rug, which will have a cotton backing glued to it. Hand knotted rugs also tend to be more flexible, so we recommend using a rug pad with them.