A sari is a women’s dress from the Indian subcontinent that is mostly worn in India. Being the native dress of India, it has been worn many times throughout history. There are many various styles of saris and fashions available today. The main segment is approximately 6 yards (5.5 m) long, but don’t be alarmed! A sari is simple to put on and looks stunning on everyone.
Let’s talk about one of the most worn Indian Nivi Style
Step 1 –
Begin by putting on the appropriate attire. Before you begin wrapping, make sure you have your shirt or top on (such as a choli), your petticoat (also known as an inskirt) on and wrapped snugly, and your shoes on.
The blouse is the name given to the top worn with a saree (choli).
Safety pins make all sari wrapping much simpler and more attractive, though they are not necessary.
Step 2 –
The beginning end should be wrapped and tucked. Hold the sari so that the shorter end reaches the floor and the long end can be wound around the waist. Then, starting at one point, tuck the fabric’s corner into your petticoat at your left hip, loop it behind you, around your right hip, past your navel, then around again until it hits your navel.
Step 3 –
Plead the other end. Switch to the sari’s other, more ornate end (called the pallu). The pleats that go over your shoulder should be made. [two] To do so, space the pleats with your fingertips and fold them over the short end of the sari.
To keep the pleats in place until you’re through with your look, use a flat hairpin. Just remember to take it down today!
Step 4 –
Drape the pleated end and lock it. Wrap the pleated part around your back and drape the pleated end over your left shoulder from your right hip. Adjust the length to your liking, then pin it to the choli or top’s shoulder strap.
Step 5 –
The hip should be covered and tucked. Pull the fabric from the top left of the skirt until it is taut in the back, then drape it diagonally over the bare love handle (or where a love handle will be) and tuck it into the waistband at the navel.
Step 6 –
Pleat the cloth the rest of the way. Adjust the cloth so that a loop of the fabric that makes up the waistline is visible in front of you. Pleat the remaining fabric to make the circle smaller so it wraps around the hip. It’s not enough to pleat until the fabric is very tight; a little wiggle room is preferable.
Step 7 –
Pleats should be tucked and pinned. Tuck the front skirt pleats into the waistband after pinning them together at the top and adjusting them to accommodate the length of the front of the skirt.
Step 8 –
As required, pin it in place. If you want to make your sari more comfortable, pin it in more ways. A pin in the right armpit, for example, will help ensure that it remains wrapped over the right breast.