We can make a variety of traditional Japanese clothing and costumes, all conforming to traditional Japanese standards.  If you see something you like on this page we can make it for you!  If you don't see something here you're looking for please let us know and we may be able to assist you.

The images here are just examples of what we can make, they are not examples of what we have made.  

For examples of what we have done, our cosplay page has some traditional Japanese clothing as well as some other costumes that just happen to be traditional Japanese clothing.

While we can design most traditional Japanese costumes accurately, what's missing is the Japanese fabric.  Some of the Japanese fabric designs we will not be able to duplicate as Japanese fabric is not easy or impossible for us to acquire in the United States.  Therefore we will use locally purchased fabrics from the United States.  Solid colors we can do but floral designs or fabrics with Japanese motifs we will not be able to accurately duplicate.

However, we do go to Japan several times a year and if you're willing to leave us with a deposit, we can try to purchase the appropriate type of fabric you're looking for.

If you're looking for Japanese accessories to help complete the authenticity of your costume, we can help you purchase authentic Japanese footwear (zori sandals, tabi socks, geta sandals), Sandogasa hats, and accessories such as fans or masks from our local Little Tokyo.  They will be all authentic made in Japan imports of course and will help support local Japanese-American businesses.


These are known as Eibisu-style festival costumes.  The first two are suitable for both men and women while the third one is woman's stylized kimono tucked into a hakama with a sheer haori overcoat.


These are variations of traditional Japanese kimonos.  The first one is for special formal occasions, such a meeting or festivities.  The second one is another kimono for special occasions, also for meetings or festivities.  The third one is an old fashioned Samue, an outfit for manual labor, working in a field or farm for example.  All three of these can be worn by both men and women.


These costumes are normally worn by those working inside a temple or shrine.  The first two are known as the Miko-style kimono and are worn by women.  The third one is known as a Kuge and is worn by men.


These are also temple or shrine-related costumes for men.  The first one is a variation of the Kuge (see above) but of a lower rank.  The second costume is known as a Junde and is worn by visitors to Japanese temples or shrines.


These are Furisode kimonos and are normally worn by young, unmarried women for special occasions.  It is a bit more elaborate than a normal kimono and has much longer, swinging sleeves.



Japanese obi belts for women's kimonos can be tied in various styles, many not very well-known even to Japanese people.  We can design these obis to be pre-tied with the style sewn together along with a method for you easily wear and remove it without having to tie it every single time.

If you're interested in one of these obi styles let us know.  However an additional charge will be applied as they're something we consider somewhat difficult to do.

Styles A and B. 


Styles C and D.


Styles E and F.


Styles G and H.


Styles I and J.


Styles K and L.


Styles M and N.


Styles O and P.


Styles Q and R.


Style S.  
Though style depicts a child, it can also be suitable for adults.



These are standard kimonos tucked into hakamas.  This style can be worn by both men and women and depending on the color and materials, can be worn for many different occasions ranging from casual to formal.


More examples of standard kimonos tucked into hakamas.  They can be made in a variety of colors to suit many occasions.


These two on the left are Zhimbe pajamas, they can be worn by both men and women.  Womens' Zhimbe are usually more brightly colored.  The two on the right are modern Samue, outfits worn by workers in temples, gardens, etc. and can be worn by both men and women.


These are more examples of modern Samue, clothing worn by workers at inns, gardens, etc.  They're wearable by both men and women.


The first two are examples of a Matsuri-style haori coat worn over a yukata, it's wearable by both men and women (with the women's style being a bit different).  The third costume is the old fashioned (Edo period) yakuza-style costume for men.


These are another style of women's Haori, an overcoat worn over a kimono, a bit shorter than standard Haroi and tied at the waist.


These are weddings kimonos, much more elaborate than standard kimonos with equally elaborate obi styles.


More examples of wedding kimonos, traditional Japanese fabric designs for it can be very colorful.


Wedding kimonos are ornate kimonos worn over a standard kimono.  Most online vendors sell vintage wedding kimonos while we can create a custom one for you.


The men's wedding garment is very similar to a standard kimono and hakama with a haori overcoat. 


Another example of a man and woman's traditional Japanese wedding attire.


These are known as the Michiyuki-style of kimono.  They are overcoats worn over kimonos during cold weather.  They can be made in many different colors and come in different styles (see image below).


These Michiyukis are in a different style and can be made in a variety of colors.


This is the Kamishimo-style kimono and hakama.  It was worn by the samurai when in court and on formal occasions.  Nowadays it can be worn by both men and women.


These are Odori-style costumes.  They can be worn by both men and women and are used during Japanese matsuri festivals.


These are examples of Noren, Japanese curtains that are usually hung in windows, storefronts, and doorways.  We have had many customers in our local Little Tokyo whose businesses are adorned with our custom made Norens.  We can silkscreen any message desired in Japanese written with native-level fluency.