Fashionable VELA hijab scarves

 Since eighth grade, Atik Sabri has worn hijab scarves. After high school, she edited her yearbook and spent more time on fashion websites than editing pictures. At Wal-Mart, Atik would spend hours browsing fashion magazines. In order to create her hijabs, she eventually took sewing classes.

Having worked in the creative industry for a number of years, Atik Sabri is passionate about empowering women through her designs. Seeing a gap in the market for stylish modest scarves at the age of 18, Atik founded her company. VELA, a fashion-forward brand that speaks for women of humility, is her current project.

Karaza Kween

In Orange County, California, a small Muslim businesswoman started designing hijabs for women. Her hijabs stand out from the ordinary by incorporating Western fashion elements. She uses beaded sequins, ruffles, and pleats in her creations.

Qawiyah is written in bubblegum pink on one scarf, surrounded by an emerald green shadow. In addition to floral motifs, the scarf includes pomegranate motifs as well. There has been a rapid sellout of this design, which is already one of the most popular. In collaboration with Vela Scarves, Kween Karaza designed this scarf.

Design for hattas

The VELA scarf is the perfect choice if you want to stand out from the crowd when you wear a hijab. Designer Marwa Atik, a former fashion student from Syria, created these fashion-forward hijabs. Frills, zippers, and pleats are all part of her scarf designs. Moreover, Atik, who wears a snakeskin-print hijab, won't spill her iced coffee while wearing it.

In her parents' garage, Atik started sewing hijabs. The hijabs she sells online today are made by her. It stands for "veil" in Latin, which is what her business name is. A traditional loose hijab does not have any ornamentation, as do these hijabs. Alternatively, they can tie them in a different way. It is Vela's goal to expand into stores and reach women outside of the Muslim community in the future, despite selling its hijabs online primarily.

Textiles embroidered

A veil is what gives Vela its name. Marwa Atik started VELA at the age of 18 to meet the needs of women who wanted fashionable hijabs. Her business helps her make her point about women's modesty. She has more than 1,000 satisfied customers worldwide and sells a full line of scarves.

She took inspiration from Palestinian, Jordanian, and Syrian traditional hatta head scarves. Atik designed the scarf and partnered with a high-quality cotton fabric manufacturer in India. By the end of the year, she hopes to double her production. The number of scarves she sells each month is about 500.

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