Meghalaya's Black Pottery draws its essence from the abundant black clay near the scenic riverbanks, creating pots with a unique aesthetic.

The alluring beauty of Meghalaya's Black Pottery lies in its natural dark hue, enhancing its appeal and making each piece a work of art.

These versatile pots seamlessly integrate into daily life, from culinary traditions to religious ceremonies, adding cultural richness to each occasion.

Khiew Ranei, or kchu lyrnai, are black terracotta pots crafted specifically for preparing local delicacies like pumaloi and putharo, enriching Meghalaya's culinary heritage.

Crafted through a meticulous process and biodegradable in nature, Meghalaya's Black Pottery aligns with sustainable practices, contributing to environmental harmony.

Women play a pivotal role in preserving Meghalaya's cultural heritage through black pottery, breaking gender norms and showcasing their skillful craftsmanship.

Meghalaya's Black Pottery, in the hands of skilled women artisans, becomes not just functional items but carriers of cultural narratives, preserving the essence of folklore for generations to come.

Meghalaya's Black Pottery, a cultural gem crafted by skilled women artisans, preserves tradition and empowers communities. In every piece, we find a timeless link between heritage and the hands that shape it, ensuring a legacy that transcends generations.