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Latest haath phool jewellery designs

By Richa

There are necklaces, bangles and earrings but nothing can make you feel like royalty the way that our beloved jewel haath phool does.

Haath Phool Trends- Plan Your Wedding

Hathphools are a beautiful albeit slightly underrated part of Indian ethnic jewellery. Almost all Indian brides wear them but what is not well known is the fact that they can be worn as part of contemporary, Indo-Western garments during several occasions. Obviously hathphools come is several designs and materials and one must choose the best-suited design for themselves.

Haathphool is a single elaborated ornament which contains rings to be worn on all the fingers (or just one according to the modern times) that are connected to a wrist band jewellery. This traditional piece of jewellery has been around for decades, worn by the queens and princesses; it is now popularly worn by brides. Few simple designs can be worn for festivals and events to uplift your entire outfit. Encrusted in white gold and platinum, and luxuriously studded with diamonds, haathphools create gorgeous lines along the brides’ wrists, making them look graceful. When combined with henna adorned hands, not only do they give a heavily embellished look but they also make for picture perfect bridal images.

“India has always been a land of exoticism and nothing can signify that better than the quintessential haathphool. An Indianized spin on hand chains, haathphool is a chain ornament, to be adorned on the hand. For years, haathphool, literally meaning hand flower’ in Hindi, has been a significant part of the set of sixteen jewellery items that an Indian bride would wear on her wedding day. Some other accompaniments of the set, better known in India as the solah shringar (solah = sixteen and shringar = ornaments), you may recognise from current fashion: toe rings, arm bands, headpieces, nose rings, and anklets,” opines Mr. Himanshu Malik, Founder, and CEO of

“With the onset of current fashion jewellery setting the ramps and award ceremonies ablaze, haathphool has seen a revival rivaling to the Colossuem of Rome. Whether it’s a delicate compliment to the rest of the jewellery or a chunky piece that’s bold enough to stand on its own, haathphool has been ruling the crème of the society for decades, with actors/performers of both Eastern and Western descent flaunt it with gusto. And the best part? It can go well with both eastern and western forms of attire,” he further added.

Find below few traditional as well as modern designs by Mr. Malik which are perfect if you are a jewel-junkie:

The Classic Back Palm Enveloper: This pattern is by far the most common kind of haathphool. It essentially covers the entire backside of your palm and gives a decked up look. Brides love wearing them and if worn with more contemporary materials and designs these can also be worn at wedding sangeet parties. This type of haathphool looks best in kundan, polki or thin matt gold and will light up your back palms. If you’re not a bride and wearing this to a party try wearing it in only one palm and not both.
The chunky single string design— It is an interesting amalgamation of modern chic with traditional kaarigari. Perfect to cover back palms completely, its unique ability lies in partially covering up with big bejewelled motifs thrown here and there. Usage of Gold and Meenakari is commonly found in such designs.

Single Diagonal String with Bangle Haathphool: This is a minimalist approach to the accessory, with a single string connecting the rig with the bangle. This haathphool looks best in any material but the opted choice is that of pearls.

Jaalidaar Haathphools: These are single string haathphools with a triangular jaali covering the back of the palm. They can be tried out in kundan, diamonds or gold and for the exuberant, a combination of all three.

The Trifecta Haathphool: This design is a hot favourite, often spotted in ramps and ceremonies. With small floral motifs and kundan decked strings, this piece looks fantastic and can add a fetching look to the long lehengas and gowns.

Turning Flowers into Dreams: This literal haathphool is a perfect piece for mehendi and haldi ceremony. And are you looking for something simpler? Opt for handmade haathphool made out of ribbons and pearl strings. Simple yet cute we say.

There are heavier, grander versions of the haathphool extend upto all the fingers and make for one really gorgeous jewel to embellish the mehendi-clad hands of the bride. There have however been modifications of the jewel into simpler, funkier versions which are being worn by many through the world today.

So be it for your wedding jewellery or as an embellishment over your simple desi outfit or even when you decide to go western, a haath phool that goes with it can add a lot of bling and glamour to your attire. What are you waiting for? Go get one (or more) haath phool for yourself right away as they’re back in vogue like never before!

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