World instruments

High quality, traditional instruments from North and South India. ARTISANALLY MADE by skilled luthiers.


By purchasing instruments with us, you will support artisanal local artists.

Craftsmen making well-designed and high quality instruments, but who generally lack a market access.

If your looking for any Indian Instruments such as tabla, bansuri, shruti box, tanpura, sitar, etc… We are in touch with very good instrument makers.

Whatever you are looking for, contact us and we’ll see if we can get it for you!


As wind chimes, flutes and other bamboo instruments. All handmade and personally selected by us. Contact us if you are looking for specific or custom made bamboo musical instruments!

All bowls are handmade (hand hammered) and are made by using a traditional blend of 7 metals, old bowls are made from 9 metals.

About the sets, each set is special and sounds different, feels different, chosen according to the needs of a person specifically by us.


Native Drums from the Eastern Himalayas.

Send us an email to know more!

Singing Bowls

The Rainbow

(7 new bowls)
– various sizes –

€ 270 to

€ 700

Old Singing Bowls

(50 – 150 yrs old)
– various sizes –

€ 100 to

€ 400

Healers Set

(5 new bowls)
– bigger size bowls –
– specifically for healing –

€ 400 to

€ 800

Big Singing Bowls

(2kg to 15kg)

€ 100 to

€ 1000

21 Singing Bowls Set

5 old bowls,
1 medicine bowl,
15 new bowls

€ 1500 to

€ 2500

All bowls are handmade (hand hammered) and are made by using a traditional blend of 7 metals, old bowls are made from 9 metals.

About the sets, each set is special and sounds different, feels different, chosen according to the needs of a person specifically by us.

How to order:


Contact us

      For any enquiry about specific instruments you’d like to order.



After some back and forth about the details we’ll send you a last confirmation email.

Send us your info

We’ll let you know in an email the specific information we’ll need from you.


Enjoy your new instrument and let us know what you create with it!

Music and rhythm find their way into the secret places of the soul

— Plato

Some of the instruments we play:

Yayli Tambur (Turkey)
he yaylı tambur[1] is a bowed long-neck lute from Turkey.[2] Derived from the older plucked tambur, it has a long, fretted neck and a round metal or wooden soundbox which is often covered on the front with a skin or acrylic head similar to that of a banjo.
Erhu (China)
The erhu (Chinese: 二胡; pinyin: èrhú; [aɻ˥˩xu˧˥]), is a two-stringed bowed musical instrument, more specifically a spike fiddle, which may also be called a Southern Fiddle, and sometimes known in the Western world as the Chinese violin or a Chinese two-stringed fiddle.

It is used as a solo instrument as well as in small ensembles and large orchestras. It is the most popular of the huqin family of traditional bowed string instruments used by various ethnic groups of China. As a very versatile instrument, the erhu is used in both traditional and contemporary music arrangements, such as in pop, rock and jazz.

Tar (Persia)

Tar (Persian: تار‎) is an Iranian long-necked, waisted instrument, shared by many cultures and countries including Iran, Azerbaijan, Armenia, Georgia, and others near the Caucasus region.

It was invented in the 18th century and has since become one of the most important musical instruments in Iran and the Caucasus, particularly in Persian classical music, and the favoured instrument for radifs.

The older and more complete name of the tār is čāhārtār or čārtār, meaning in Persian “four string”, (čāhār frequently being shorted to čār). 

Igil (Tuva Siberia)
An igil (Tuvan– игил) is a two-stringed Tuvan musical instrument, played by bowing the strings. (It is called “ikili” in Western Mongolia).

The neck and lute-shaped sound box are usually made of a solid piece of pine or larch. The top of the sound box may be covered with skin or a thin wooden plate.

The strings, and those of the bow, are traditionally made of hair from a horse’s tail (strung parallel), but may also be made of nylon.

Like the morin khuur of Mongolia, the igil typically features a carved horse‘s head at the top of the neck above the tuning pegs, and both instruments are known as the horsehead fiddle.

The igil formerly had an entire genre dedicated to it, with a repertoire of songs meant to be performed only on the igil. During the communist period in Tuva attempts were made to “modernize” the igil.

This was nothing more than an attempt to westernize the instrument making it more like the European cello. However the instruments and playing style used by most Tuvan musicians today are largely the same as the original form of the igil.

Seni Rabab (Afghanistan-India)
Rubab, robab or rabab (Pashto: روباب, Persian: رُباب‎, Hindi: रुबाब, Azerbaijani: Rübab, Turkish: Rübab, Tajik and Uzbek рубоб) is a lute-like musical instrument, and is one of the national musical instruments of Afghanistan.

This instrument comes in seve­ral forms and variations.
It be­comes al­most im­pos­sible to tell where the seni rabab, ends and other rababs begin. 

Some of the other in­stru­ments in the rabab family in­clude the kabuli rabab, the swarabat of south India, and the dotora of Bengal.  Even the kamancha of Rajasthan ap­pears to be nothing more than a bowed version of the seni rabab.

The name “seni rabab” is an In­dian interpretation of the Persian “Sen-e-Rabab” which means “the rabab of Tansen“.  Tansen was a great musician in the court of Akbar who is credited with the pop­ularisation of this instrument. 

The seni rabab is also re­fer­red to as the “Indian rabab”, to distinguish it from the kabuli rabab

The kabuli rabab is ori­gi­nally from Afghanistan, but today com­monly found in Pakistan and Kashmir.

Dotara (Bengal, India)
The dotara (or dotar) (Bengali: দোতারা, Assamese: দোতাৰা, literally, ‘Of or having two wires’) is a two, four, or sometimes five-stringed musical instrument, originating from the Indian subcontinent, resembling a sarod.

The dotara is one of the most important instruments used in various genres of folk music in Bengal and Assam.
It is commonly used in the Indian states of Assam, West Bengal, Bihar, as well as Bangladesh, and is first mentioned in a 14th-century Saptakanda Ramayana.

Later, it was adopted by the ascetic cults of Bauls and Fakirs.

Setar (Persia)
The Setar (Persian: سه‌تار‎), also spelled and romanized as Setaar or Setâr, is an Iranian musical instrument. It is a member of the lute family. It is played with the index finger of the right hand. The range of the setar spans more than two and a half octaves.

At some point in the 18th Century, musicians added a fourth string, which most of the time is tune to the same pitch as the bass string.

The setar has 25–28 moveable frets. Frets are usually made of animal intestines (“gut”), although in the past strings were made of silk. Some modern commercial models feature frets made of nylon.

The setar originated in Persia before the spread of Islam,[1] and is related to the Tanbur. However, in recent centuries, the setar has evolved into something more closely resembling the Taar, both in tuning and playing style.

Rudra Vina (India)
Rudra vina (also spelled Rudra veena, and also called Bīn in North India), is a very large plucked string instrument, originating from the Indian subcontinent, used in Hindustani classical music, one of the major types of veena played in Indian classical music.

As Rudra is a name for the Hindu god Shiva, rudra vina literally means “the veena dear to Shiva“.
Shiva is also said to have created the Rudraveena, inspired by his wife, Parvati.

It is an ancient instrument rarely played today.

Pakhawaj (India)
The pakhawaj or mridang is a barrel-shaped, two-headed drum, originating from the Indian subcontinent,[1] a variant and descendant of the older mridang.

It is the standard percussion instrument in the dhrupad style and is used as an accompaniment for various forms of music and dance performances.

The pakhavaj has a low, mellow tone, very rich in harmonics. Set horizontally on a cushion in front of the drummer’s crossed leg, the larger bass-skin is played with the left hand, the treble skin by the right hand.

The Pakhawaj is tuned like the tabla, with wooden wedges that are placed under the tautening straps.

It is said that, during the 14th century, the great mridangists experimented with the materials used in mridang construction, and finally started using wood for the main body as opposed to the original clay. Thus, a new name pakhawaj emerged, whilst the older name, mridang was still used.

Tabla (India)
The tabla is a membranophone percussion instrument originating from the Indian subcontinent, consisting of a pair of drums, used in traditional, classical, popular and folk music.

It has been a particularly important instrument in Hindustani classical music since the 18th century, and remains in use in India, Pakistan, Afghanistan, Nepal, Bangladesh, and Sri Lanka.

The name tabla likely comes from tabl, the Persian and Arabic word for drum. However, the ultimate origin of the musical instrument is contested by scholars, some tracing it to West Asia, others tracing the evolution of indigenous musical instruments of the Indian subcontinent.

Kacapi (Indonesia)
The kacapi is a harp/zither-like Sundanese (Indonasia) musical instrument.

The word kacapi in Sundanese also refers to santol tree, from which initially the wood is believed to be used for building the instrument.

According to its functions in a musical accompaniment, the kacapi is played as:

  1. Kacapi Indung (=mother kacapi); and
  2. Kacapi Anak (=child kacapi) or Kacapi Rincik

The Kacapi indung (mother) leads the accompaniment by providing intros, bridges, and interludes, as well as determining the tempo. For this purpose, a large kacapi with 18 or 20 strings is used.

The Kacapi rincik (child) enriches the accompaniment by filling in inter-note spaces with higher frequencies, especially in fixed metered songs as in the kacapi suling or Sekar Panambih. For this purpose, a smaller kacapi with ~15 strings is used.

Didgeridoo (Australia)
The didgeridoo (/ˌdɪəriˈd/; also known as a didjeridu) is a wind instrument.
The didgeridoo was developed by indigenous peoples of northern Australia, likely within the last 1,500 years and is now in use around the world. It is a wooden trumpet.

A didgeridoo is usually cylindrical or conical, and can measure anywhere from 1 to 3 m (3 to 10 ft) long. Most are around 1.2 m (4 ft) long.
Generally, the longer the instrument, the lower its pitch or key. However, flared instruments play a higher pitch than unflared instruments of the same length.

Traditionally, the didgeridoo was played as an accompaniment to ceremonial dancing and singing and for solo or recreational purposes.

For Aboriginal peoples of northern Australia, the didgeridoo is still used to accompany singers and dancers in cultural ceremonies.

Kendang (Indonesia)
Kendhang (Javanese: Kendhang, Tausug/Bajau Maranao: Gandang) is often a two-headed drum used by peoples from Maritime Southeast Asia.
It’s constructed in a variety of ways by different ethnic groups.
Rahul playes a five-headed version.

Kendang is one of the primary instruments used in the Gamelan ensembles of Java, Bali and Terengganu, the Malay Kendang ensemble as well as various Kulintang ensembles in Indonesia, Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei, and the Philippines.

In dance or wayang, the kendhang player will follow the movements of the dancer, and communicate them to the other players in the ensemble.

Gambang (Indonesia)
A gambang, properly called a gambang kayu (‘wooden gambang’) is a xylophone-like instrument used among peoples of Indonesia and the southern Philippines in gamelan and kulintang, with bamboo or wooden bars as opposed to the metallic ones.

The gambang is used in a number of gamelan ensembles. It is most notable in the Balinese gamelan Gambang. In Javanese wayang, it is used by itself to accompany the dalang in certain chants.

Within a full gamelan, it stands out somewhat because of the high speed of playing, and contrasting timbre because of its materials and more because it has a wider melodic range than the other instruments.

Jal Tarang (India)
The Jal Tarang is a melodic percussion instrument which originates from the Indian subcontinent. It consists of a set of ceramic or metal bowls filled with water.
The bowls are played by striking the edge with beaters, one in each hand.

In modern days, it has fallen into obscurity.
Literally, jal tarang means ‘waves in water’, but it indicates motion of sound created or modified with the aid of water.

Among wave-instruments, it is the most prominent and ancient.
This traditional instrument is used in Indian classical music.


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