Traditionally Talitamia Mehudar wool's Tallit Gadol - a Jewish prayer shawl for men

Talitania

Traditionally Talitamia Mehudar wool's Tallit Gadol - a Jewish prayer shawl for men

מחיר רגיל $74.99
מחיר יחידה  ×‘שביל 
משלוח מחושב בקופה.

  • 👍🏻 THE MOST "MEHUDAR" TALLIT – There are a few materials that you can make a Tallit from, but according to Halacha – wool is absolutely the preferred one.
  • 👍🏻 THE BEST – Our wool Tallit looks much nicer than the inexpensive synthetic type (Acrylic), very durable, shining, falling nicely and breathable.
  • 👍🏻EASY TO USE – Your Tallit comes fully made and ready to use. All you have to do is take it out of the case and wear it in your traditional way.
  • 👍🏻TALITANIA – 'Talitania' is the oldest and leading brand in the Tallit's industry in Israel and all over the world. Ever since the old generation till our modern days, we kept our high standards of Kashrut and quality - A combination that gives our customers the confidence to choose us again and again.
    We work very hard to guarantee that you will get the exact Tallit you need at the highest quality.
    Every single Tallit is made with full attention to every little detail and is shipped directly to your door.
  • 👍🏻A SPIRITUAL GIFT – A good looking new Tallit is the perfect gift for every Jewish man. It can be his birthday, Bar Mitzvah, Chuppah or even an ordinary day – whenever you want him to be happy – get him a new Talitania Tallit.

 

Tradition!
Talitania company allows you to continue using your traditional
Tallits, which come in a wide variety of sizes and colors.

Why is Tallits Traditionally Made of Wool?

According to some opinions in Halacha the Mitzvah of Tzitzit can be fulfilled only with wool or linen. While linen is not a comfortable material to wear, wool Tallit look much nicer, very breathable and for those reasons all over the Jewish history wool Tallit was the preferred option.

Our colors are

  • Blue and gold Stripes
  • Blue and silver Stripes
  • Black and White Stripes
  • Black and silver Stripes
  • White Stripes
  • White and silver Stripes
  • White and gold Stripes
  • Stripes Azure and silver
  • Black Stripes

Our History

Quality prayer shawls since 1898

Talitnia is a family-owned business, established and managed by the Avner family, producing prayer shawls for five generations. The story of the plant starts in the late 19th century in Poland, moves to Israel at the beginning of the 20th century, and follows the important events of the Jewish people and the Zionist movement in this period: the town in Poland, the immigration to Israel, the Holocaust, the Israeli War of Independence and the rebirth of the Jewish nation in our country.

Weaving, an ancient art reinvented

The art of weaving was probably invented in Ancient Egypt, and our ancestors were familiar with it too as can be deduced from its mentioning in the bible. For many generations the basic weaving techniques and the ancient structure of the loom remained unchanged, and the weaving was done at home or in small workshops. In this manner, the Prayer shawls were woven in the different Jewish communities in the diaspora. Different communities developed their own styles, mostly expressed and reflected in the width stripes incorporated into the weft yarns.
All this has changed at the end of the 18th century with the invention of the mechanical loom. This invention has transformed the production of textile and has announced the industrial revolution. At the beginning of the 19th century, the Frenchman Joseph Marie Jacquard has presented another revolution, a mechanical loom with the capacity for automatic complex pattern weaving using punch cards; an invention that one day in the future will contribute to the invention of the first computers.
Weaving was not a traditional Jewish occupation in Eastern Europe, except for weaving prayer shawls, which demands the involvement of a Jewish artisan to ensure a kosher Jewish prayer shawl. However, Jews specialized in wool and textile trade as well as in banking, enabling them to finance the purchase of new looms and set up textile mills. This soon developed into a thriving textile industry in Poland, mostly in Jewish hands, centered mainly around Lodz and Bialystok.


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