Yarns are made out of cotton fibers using charka or automated machines. After obtaining the yarn, they are warped for strength and appropriate thickness. Once it is ready, they are subjected to the bleaching process for the long life of the dye. Here cotton oxidative bleaching is done, where bleaching agents like sodium hypochlorite, sodium chlorite, or sulfuric acid are used. The yarns are dipped into the bleach solution, and the excess liquid matter is squeezed out. Now dyeing is carried out over these bleached yarns to obtain the desired colours and are dried in sunlight for one whole day. After the dyeing, the yarns are twisted around small spindles supported by a flying shuttle. The yarns also cover the large-sized iron rod installed in the handloom machine, before starting the weaving process. The base yarn is vertically arranged and the flying shuttle moves to and fro horizontally carrying the dyed yarn accordingly. Here the weaving pattern works similar to that of a sari making. The steps are repeated until the desired size and design for the Dhurrie are attained.