Guide
Our chart takes into account Sabahs should fit snug as they will stretch. If you are between sizes, we suggested sizing up for women and down for men.

Wild Ixcaco Cotton Throw by Behind The Hill $300

This is a Wild Ixcaco cotton throw made in Guatemala by Behind The Hill, a textile company based in Brooklyn, NY. They create home decor pieces using a variety of heirloom cottons which grow wild in shades of pink, terra-cotta, green, beige, and white in Mexico and Guatemala. They don’t use any dyes! The cotton naturally grows the color in which it's presented. They have partnered with three communities of Indigenous people in Central America who still grow, spin, and weave color-grown cotton, the same way it has been done for centuries.
not in stock
Materials
100% Ixcaco cotton - heirloom, organic cotton
hand harvested, hand-spun, handwoven
Made in
Guatemala
Size
45 in x 78 in
Care
For a lifetime of cozy comfort, wash separately in cold water on the gentle cycle with your usual detergent. Tumble dry low.
Dealer's notes
This Terra Cotta Color comes from a cotton that grows wild in Guatemala called Ixaco
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Sabah Souvenirs: From Our Travels

This past year we didn’t travel at all, but we chose three travel destinations that share a connection with Sabah, and curated items we would have brought back from each of those places: New York City, Texas and Japan.

The item you are viewing is sourced from New York City, our backyard -- a city that keeps us on our toes and constantly inspired with it's ever-evolving, fast paced creative scene. Walking the streets of New York, you never know what to expect: who you'll meet, what you'll learn, and where it'll take you! Among other items, we've included a cookbook by Estela, a restaurant down the street from Sabah Studio where Ignacio Mattos serves up some of the best plates in the city, home goods by Brooklyn-based Dusen Dusen, who we met years ago and have always admired, and a bucket hat by Savant Studios -- designed by Michael Graham, a new friend who is quickly becoming one of our favorite collaborators.

We hope you enjoy! Visit the Sabah Journal to learn more.