Product details of BRIDAL CONE MEHNDI,DARK RED BROWN,special Karachi cone mehndi
- Cone mehndi made from 100% Natural Henna Leaves and stays on the skin up to 2 weeks
- SPECIAL BRIDAL HINA,
- 100 % Pure Hina (Mehndi)
- DARK RED MEHNDI,
- KARACHI BRIDAL MEHNDI,
- Beautiful Dark Mehndi,
- SPECIAL BRIDAL CONE MEHNDI,
- Indian coloured Henna (mehndi), 1st time in Pakistan,
is a form ofbody artfromAncient India, in which decorative designs are created on a person's body, using a paste, created from the powdered dry leaves of thehennaplant (Lawsonia inermis). Ancient in origin,mehndiis still a popular form of body art among the women of theIndian Subcontinent,Africaand theMiddle East.
There are many variations including Arabic, Indianand Pakistanidesigns. Women usually apply mehndi designs to their hands and feet, though some, including cancer patients and women withalopeciaoccasionally decorate their scalps.The standard color of henna is brown, but other design colors such as white and gold are sometimes employed.
Mehndiin Indian tradition is typically applied during specialHindu weddingsandHindufestivals likeKarva Chauth,Vat Purnima,Diwali,Bhai DoojandTeej. InHindufestivals, many women have Henna applied to their hands and feet and sometimes on the back of their shoulders too, as men have it applied on their arms, legs, back, and chest. For women, it is usually drawn on the palm, back of the hand and on feet, where the design will be clearest due to contrast with the lighter skin on these surfaces, which naturally contain less of the pigmentmelanin. SomeMuslimsin theIndian subcontinentalso apply Mehndi during festivals such asEid-ul-FitrandEid-ul-Adha.
Muslims in Afghanistan also started to use it as an indication of coming of age. In the Middle East and Africa, it is common for women to apply henna to their fingernails and toenails and to their hands.Mehndi is a ceremonial art form which originated in the ancientIndian subcontinent. It is typically applied during weddings - for brides. InRajasthan, the grooms are given designs that are often as elaborate as those for brides. InAssam, apart from marriage, it is broadly used by unmarried women duringRongali bihu.