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Pakistani, Indian & Arabic Mehndi Designs 2013

Mehndi is most essential thing for bridal in Pakistan, India and Saudi Arabia at their marriage ceremony not only bridal others girls and women also put mendi on their hands feet on religious festival or marriage ceremony . Now a days mehndi design on back and arms are also made. Western side women and girls love to decorate their hands with the mehndi designs or different kind of taatos.
Indian have been kept as simple and plain ones. and Arabic designs are mostly filled and all designs have been covered with the floral. Indian design choose peacock patterns whereas the geometrical designs have been set within the category of simple and less complicated designs. All the designs of hands have been covering both the back and front side of hands while the feet designs are just filling the toe and ankle point in Pakistani Mehndi Design

Indian Mehndi Designs 2013
Indian Mehndi Designs 2013
Pakistani mehndi design 2013
Pakistani mehndi design 2013
Arabic mehndi designs 2013
Arabic mehndi designs 2013

Indian, Pakistani & Arabic Mehndi Designs 2013:

Noor
Noor

Noor Mani is senior tech correspondent and renowned professional writer from Pakistani local Newspaper Weekly Multan. She is a P.E.C accredited Electronics Engineer and has wide vision over technology and local media industry scope. She is now a Managing Editor at Web.PK. You can email her at noor @ web.pk.

Comments

  • Kashmala.khan on 18/12/2015

    hmmmmmmmmmmm

    Reply
  • nagienjalal on 13/04/2015

    very nice

    Reply
  • Noorjahan on 23/10/2013

    I Like Arbic Girls

    Reply
  • Mehndi Designs on 20/09/2013

    Excellent designs, super work, I loved all the mehndi designs….

    Reply
  • Zahra Naqvi on 02/09/2013

    Nice mehndi designs. According to my opinion Arabic mehndi designs are more popular nowadays because of its dark mehndi styles.

    Reply
  • Madiha on 01/09/2013

    Really enjoyed the lovely patterns each single pattern is unique and good for almost any event.
    lovely post, thorough enjoyed

    Reply
  • Madiha on 28/06/2013

    Loved the floral patterns, truly a great website !

    Reply
    • javed on 02/12/2013

      salam h r

  • aali on 17/06/2013

    acha ha…

    Reply
  • Babita on 27/05/2013

    very sweet & gauges

    Reply
  • Samad Rock on 06/05/2013

    Shoooo Shweeet -_-

    Reply
    • asifa qureshi on 04/06/2013

      hallo i am asifa and thankyou

    • amna on 21/08/2013

      thanks

    • javed on 02/12/2013
    • asifa qureshi on 04/06/2013

      hallo i am asifa and thankyou your mehndi dasigns mail me

    • javed on 02/12/2013

      salam h r u

  • Aamna Ali on 25/03/2013

    Mehndi is a ceremonial art form which originated in ancient India. Intricate patterns of mehndi are typically applied to brides before wedding ceremonies. The bridegroom is also painted in some parts of India. In Rajasthan, the grooms are given designs that are often as elaborate as those for brides. In Assam, apart from marriage, it is broadly used by unmarried women during Rongali bihu, but there are no restrictions on its use by married women.

    Muslims in India also started to use it as an indication of coming of age. Henna is now also used in some Gulf States, where the night before the wedding night is dedicated to decorating the bride with henna, and called "Henna night". In the Middle East and Africa, it is common for women to apply henna to their fingernails and toenails and to their hands.

    Some Muslims also use henna as a dye for their hair and for the beards of males – intended to follow the presumed tradition of their prophet, Muhammad, who is said to have used turmeric dye in his beard. In one narration by him, he encouraged Muslim women to dye their nails with henna so their hands could be distinguished from the hands of a male.

    In Africa, henna was used as part of spiritual practices by tribes to decorate their bodies and for protective purposes when certain symbols/designs were incorporated.

    As a result, some African countries like Somalia, henna is applied to women and girls during Eid, weddings, and visits to important people or relatives.

    In most countries, Henna is seen as a way for women to beautify themselves (as jewels), so is well decorated and applied with good care.

    Reply

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