A quintessential sleepy village hamlet in Telangana lends its name to this weave. Bathed in tradition, this weave boasts of fine silk and cotton that is unparalleled in quality. This style of weaving dates back to 1630 AD when Chattrapati Shivaji Maharaj, a Marathi emperor, travelled across this region and set up camp. He decided to leave behind a few weavers who started the production of the sarees that we see today.

Vibrant dyes, a trademark pattern of checks in the self color weave, wide golden zari borders and shimmer finish is what sets these sarees apart. The use of high quality material and fine counts of cotton ensures the durability and shine of these sarees. Owing to a common belief that the village has the blessings of the goddess of the local temple, borders of these sarees have a temple design which stand out due to the contrasting colors of the design and the background.

The process of making this saree starts with dyeing the yarn. A cotton Narayanpet saree takes a day or two to be made, while silk Narayanpet sarees take longer depending upon the complexity of the design. These sarees are simple and very light in weight. Because of their durability and low maintenance, they have gained immense popularity.