Saturday, July 20, 2013

Miss World 2013 Official Beach Wear: Sarong for the world

Miss World 2013  finalists are requested to put on Sarong attire . Sarong  for the world

Westin Resort Nusa Dua  Bali , Indonesia is well  prepared to host Miss world 2013 contestants during their stay in Bali from  September 4 to 15 2013 

Bipan Kapur, Managing Director of The Westin Resort Nusa Dua, said it was a great honor for the Westin to be elected as one of the official hotels for the prestigious international event Miss World 2013.
"The Westin is very pleased to welcome the contestants for one week in Bali at the resort and  hotel that we manage," he said on Monday (7/22).

He further went on to say that the whole team of Westin Resort Bali has been preparing all the best we can to welcome all the contestants from various countries and will will ensure the contestants to have a lot of fascinating experience during their stay on the island of Bali.
"It is the first Miss World  event for Bali, Indonesia . therefore all supporting activities can not be separated from religious values ​​and culture of Indonesia, "he said.
Bipan Kapur concluded the the press release by saying while this prestigious event is taking  place, Bali will be in the global limelight , especially beauty, tradition and culture of the island is part of the hospitality in Bali. He also hoped that the prestigious event can run smoothly.

Westin resort Nusa Dua Bali

The Official Miss World Beach Wear by Astradeco Bali

The gorgeous Miss world 2013 finalists will look more elegant and fabulous with sarong. As they walk gracefully in sarongs , they will have a very unforgettable fashion experience in Bali on September 2013 We can surely count on the design and quality of Astradeco Fashion. We wish all contestants an enjoyable trip and stay in Jakarta and Bali , the island of love, Indonesia. 

What Exactly is a Sarong?
Simply put, a sarong is a woven panel of fabric. It is usually decorated and worn as a garment by both men and women in many countries over the world. They are extremely versatile, able to be tied on the body in a wide variety of ways to create short or long skirts, dresses, togas, turbans and more. Sarongs serve more purposes than simply as clothing, though. They are popular as wall decorations, tablecloths, curtains or even as loose sacks for carrying items. They are some of the oldest garments the world knows, and their functionality and beauty remains relevant today.

History of Sarongs
No one knows exactly when people began wearing sarongs. It’s safe to say they have been worn as long as people have been weaving fabric. Because they require no buttons or complicated fasteners, they are some of the simplest garments to create and wear, and early peoples would undoubtedly have taken advantage of that fact.
Making a Sarong - Traditional and Modern Methods
To make a sarong, first a length of fabric is needed. This panel can be any of the materials mentioned above, or a different material entirely. Many different lengths of sarongs are popular, and they are often cut and hemmed for a particular individual.

Batik is a very old, traditional method for dying sarongs. Batik artisans are especially popular in Indonesia, and many families have been practicing this ancient art for generations. In batik, wax is applied to the fabric on all areas except those which will be dyed. The fabric is dipped into a plant-based dye, and the wax prevents certain areas of the fabric from taking the color. Once the garment is removed and dry, the wax can be removed with hot water, leaving a beautiful design. This process can be repeated multiple times to incorporate different colors.

Traditional dyes used in batik are indigo, brown and white. These symbolize the three main Hindu gods, Brahma, Vishnu and Shiva. Also, those colors are readily available through the local plants.

Today, many sarongs are printed mechanically, to make mass production and distribution easier, but batik artisans are still at work.

More unique, personal and less industrialized methods of decoration include hand-painting by artisans, hand-sewn embroidery, and hand-sewn detailing such as small pearls (popular in ceremonial or wedding sarongs). Sarongs that are hand-decorated using one or more of these methods are one-of-a-kind works of art, which can be treasured not only by the wearer, but passed down through the family as an heirloom.
Sarongs with a high thread count, that is more threads per square inch of fabric, are considered better quality than others. This is especially important if an intricate design is going to be dyed or hand-painted onto the fabric. Higher thread counts mean less color bleeding, and allow for more definition and detail.

Here are 20 ways to tie or wrap a sarong .Please enjoy watching .
Wearing a Sarong
Sarongs are worn as skirts in most parts of the world, and this is the most popular style in the United States, as well. They are simply wrapped several times around the waist and tied off for a long, elegant look. They can also be folded over to create a shorter, more convenient skirt that shows off your legs. Wrapping up in the fabric also provides good protection from the sun, especially when they are used as beach wear. Tying the garment up into a dress, either around the neck or over the breasts, is also popular and timelessly stylish.

Sarongs Today
Today, these traditional garments are still worn by peoples all over the world who have cherished them time out of mind. In the western world, where they haven’t been as ubiquitous, people have long thought of them as beach wear and swimsuit cover-ups for men as well as women. But even here they are branching out and taking on a more universal role.

Women love them for their natural elegance, and often wear sarongs for ceremonies such as weddings, or formal events like cocktail parties or black-tie dinners. Their comfort and simplicity make them perfect for lounging around the house, or heading out for a day of shopping and running errands. It’s even becoming more common these days to see women wrapped in a sleek sarong topped off with a business blazer and high heels. In professional settings, they allow modern women to express their individuality while maintaining an upscale, sophisticated style. These traditional wraps speak of simplicity, functionality, and beauty, and they continue to make a strong impression wherever they are worn.

Speaking to Associated Press by phone, Julia Morley, chairwoman of the Miss World Organization, confirmed that none of the 137 contestants would wear a bikini.

“Indonesia is designing for us a very beautiful one-piece beachwear, and I’m very happy with them. I don’t think Indonesia is the only country that has that culture,” Morley said. “But we like to work in the manner respectful to every country, and I cannot see why when you go to somebody’s country you should not behave respectfully,” Julia Morley said.

Astradeco Fashion is an Indonesian fashion brand that makes sarong of various designs and quality. It was established in 1996 and this year Astradeco has scooped quite a deal! Dressing the Miss World beauties for the beach wear category where NO BIKINI will be allowed.
The design comes in different colors and materials. Let’s wait and see for the Beach Beauty Competition of Miss World 2013!
Parts of the Miss World 2013 pageant will be held at the resort island of Bali and the final round will take place on September 28th near the capital, Jakarta. 

 Astradeco Fashion and Accessories was created to be the leading fashion store especially sarong, whole sale, exporter, designer clothing and accessories. With access to a vast inventory that reaches into the hundreds showcases only the highest-quality apparel sourced from Bali and Indonesia.
Paris Hilton in Sarong on the beach
The company is fully committed to providing superior products and service, and certifies every featured item to ensure 100% quality. Advanced technology standards create a highly organized, remarkably efficient and aesthetically pleasing format for fast, convenient shopping.
Astradeco Fashion is a privately held corporation based in Bali - Indonesia.

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