Own exquisite handcrafted Buddha statuesShop statues
Each of our product is locally handmade for months or even years, and holds significance in Nepalese culture along with being a great decoration for your home.
Durbar Square (translates to Royal Square) is used to describe areas near the old royal palaces in Nepal. Before the Unification of Nepal, it consisted of small kingdoms and Durbar Squares are the most prominent remnants of those kingdoms. Three of those (Kathmandu, Patan and Bhaktapur) are UNESCO World Heritage Sites and were damaged during the 2015 earthquake.
We founded Durbar Square in honor of these sites and with the vision to support the finest craftsmen who have preserved the ancient techniques of hand made craft, found around these sites. Today their livelihood is at stake due to Covid-19 and we seek to help these local artisans showcase their craftsmanship and make their exquisite offerings available for you and your loved ones.
“Train the brain” with our handcrafted Singing Bowls & Bells
Also known as Himalayan bowls, singing bowls are a type of bell that vibrates and produces a rich, deep tone when played. They are said to promote relaxation and offer powerful healing properties. Learn more about the benefits & ways you can train your brain.
Own Thangka paintings, they are considered as "the miracle of Tibetan culture"
Thangka art is a valuable meditation tool and offers a manifestation of the divine that is both visually and mentally stimulating. They are mostly drawn on canvas and paper, but here you will also find embroidery, brocade, tapestry and other fabrics applique. Some are even decorated with gold bead, a perfect fit.
Reflect on the teachings of Buddha with his statues that symbolize fortune & inner peace
Featuring fine handmade statues of Hindu Deities
Decorate your home with a purpose
Nepalese handicraft are best known for its rich art, crafts and oriental architecture. The skills & techniques of making these exquisite decorative accents have been passed down for generations (since the 5th century). They reflect the social, religious and cultural values shared across Nepal.