- 100% Lambswool
- 0.2 centimeters high
- 25 centimeters wide
- Luxurious scarf for men or women
- Made in Scotland from pure soft lambswool
- Lightweight comfort in fashionable colours
- Great selection of tartans and checks
Mapleleaf Tartan Scarf Lambswool
Width 25cm, Length 180cm (ABSCL)
* 100 percent Scottish made
* 100 percent Brushed Lambswool for comfort
* Lightweight, fashionable and soft to the touch
* An Ideal gift or a treat for yourself
Each Tartan Scarf has a history behind the name and to its origination. Tartan has become not only a product for the Scottish but a fashion item worn across the world over.
There are over 150 tartan scarf designs in this range, each lambswool scarf also come with brief history of the original family clan, by which this makes the product a beautiful gift for Mum, Dad, Son, Daughter, Boyfriend, Girlfriend, come to think of it, its a gift that is for everyone that always gets used, either to keep warm or as a fashion statement.
If you are looking for a tartan that is not on our all tartans list on the left, please send us an e-mail and we will check availability for you.
Each Scarf is beautifully hand finished and is made by a family owned Scottish company established in 1947.
Lochcarron of Scotland builds on 60 years of tradition & craftsmanship and utilises state of the art technology to supply high quality innovative textiles. Lochcarron, supplies to many major fashion outlets here in the U.K and across the world, British royalty and celebrities.
Colours may vary slightly due to differences on monitor resolutions
Mapleleaf Tartan Clan History
A universal tartan that has the threadcount has been doubled for clarity. The colours of the maple leaf through the changing seasons became the basis for this asymmetric tartan designed by David Weiser in 1964. Known officially as the Maple Leaf tartan, the pattern incorporates the green of the leaves’ summer foliage, the gold which appears in early autumn, the red which appears with the coming of the first frost, and the brown tones of the fallen leaves.
Fraser & Kirkbright say (September 2