How to Make a Juban

9 mins read

Last Updated on September 16, 2022

If you have a lot of Japanese clothing and are wondering how to make a juban, then you’ve come to the right place. Listed below are several techniques for making a juban. These methods include fabric glue and Koshi-himo. If you’re new to this process, this article will walk you through the process step-by-step. You can also learn how to make a juban in a day!


A Juban is a traditional Japanese dress, but not all women are familiar with the technique. In this article, we will demonstrate how to make a juban with Koshi-himo. This type of garment is traditionally adorned by two cords tied in the back. The cords can be tied with two rings, if desired. Here are a few tips to follow when making a Juban.

First, prepare a nagajuban. A nagajuban is a robe similar to a kimono, but is plain and white. A kimono has a detailed collar, but is typically the main outer garment. The kimono also has a koshi-himo, a short undersash, which is worn around the neck.

This skirt is an outer layer under the kosode. Since it is made of cotton, it needs to be protected from the elements. A juban top is often a separate piece of clothing. Jubans are not cheap, and shipping to Japan can be expensive. If you can afford it, you may consider buying a juban top instead. This piece of clothing is comfortable and inexpensive.


If you’re planning to make a juban, the first step is choosing the right fabric. A juban’s collar is made of han-eri, which is a thick, removable fabric that is around 15cm wide and 110-120cm long. A han-eri is typically embroidered or embellished with beads. If you want to use beadwork or embroidery, consider buying a fabric that is more delicate than the other two options.

To choose the right fabric for a juban, you should know that it should match the kimono sleeves. One common solution to this problem is to make the juban with detachable sleeves. You should also make sure that the juban will maintain the collar shape. For this, you can use corsage or erishin to maintain its shape. Although silk was once a common material for a juban, cotton and polyester are now popular choices.


In order to create a juban that is a perfect fit, you must first understand the construction of a juban. A juban is a two-piece garment that has a cord tied in the back. The center of the back is about the width of a fist. When sewing a juban, keep in mind that the neckbands should be roughly the same width as the width of your fist.

One important consideration is choosing the right fabric for the juban. White natsumono is usually the lightest type of fabric and can be very expensive. It is also important to select a cotton fabric, since cotton has a breathable fiber, which will keep the wearer cool and comfortable. Polyamide blends have poor wicking properties, so they will keep the wearer’s body heat close to the skin.

One other important aspect of a juban is the sleeve length. If the sleeves are too long, you may find that they peek out of the kimono’s sleeves. A good rule of thumb is to make the sleeves at least 1 cm shorter than the juban’s length. The sleeves themselves can be tricky, but they do not have to be! You can either sew them into the juban with a hem or attach ribbons.

Fabric glue

If you want to sew a juban or han-eri, you may have heard of fabric glue. This substance is used for temporary hems and to hold a pocket in place. Fabric glue is especially useful for patching a quick hole or hem. Using a small amount of glue on the sash can help keep it in place until you have time to sew it on.

When it comes to sewing a juban, fabric glue is a great way to save time. Fabric glues are specially designed for use on fabric, so you can get them at your local craft store or even online. These materials dry clear and do not affect the fabric’s color, so you can wear them again. However, you may find some fabrics to be incompatible with fabric glue. If that’s the case, you may want to find another method for sewing.

Before starting, you need to ensure the fabric is clean. If it is a special occasion, you should choose a temporary glue. This type of glue can be washed out in a washing machine and does not leave a residue. It can be used to make a juban for a special event, such as a costume party or wedding. Be sure to follow the manufacturer’s directions when purchasing fabric glue. Many of them are meant to be used with synthetic materials.


If you are looking for a simple way to create a juban, you can follow the steps below. First of all, you need to purchase fabric. The fabric should be suitable for the juban that you are making. Choose a cotton fabric that can be washed and dries quickly. If you want a juban that is a bit longer, you can purchase a custom size.

After you have bought the material, cut it into strips. Use fabric glue to secure the strips. Alternatively, you can use fabric tape or hand stitching. If you are using an iron, make sure that you leave enough room for a collar stiffener. Make sure that the stiffener is inserted inside the pocket created by the han-eri. After putting on the collar, you are ready to wear your juban.

Sewing needles

There are many different techniques for making a juban, and one of them involves using sewing needles. To start with, you should choose the correct type of fabric for the juban, which is typically han-eri or cotton. Fabrics for jubans vary in their drape, weight, and expected wear and tear, so it’s important to choose one with these characteristics in mind. Using a heavy fabric on a juban is not recommended because it is difficult to maintain, as it will absorb moisture and protect the finer juban’s fabric.

After determining the appropriate type of han-eri, you need to fold the haneri along the neckline, matching the center line. You’ll want to place the han-eri so that it bends outwards when you’re wearing it. Once you’ve secured the han-eri, sew the neckline of the juban, starting with the collar. Make sure not to leave too much of a seam allowance between the juban and han-eri, since it’s not a good idea to add too much to the han-eri’s fabric.

About The Author

Fernánda Esteban is a food fanatic. She can't go more than a few hours without eating, and she loves trying new foods from all over the world. Her friends know that they can always count on her for a good conversation, and she's an animal lover who will never turn down an opportunity to pet a dog or cat. Fernánda also enjoys learning about random facts, and she's a social media practitioner who loves to share what she knows with others.