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A classic piece that's soft to the touch, the Athena Bohemian Medallion Geometric Indoor Power-Loomed Area Rug or Runner will instantly enhance your home. This enchanting floor covering has a unique geometric design. This family-friendly Polyester construction is incredibly soft to the touch while being sturdy enough to handle some of your most high-traffic indoor areas of the home, including kitchens, family rooms, basements, and entryways.

This rug features a solid Cotton backing which allows for easy roll-up and storage. The flatwoven base cleans easily, allows chairs sitting atop this rug to slide easily, and is sure to clear any doorway in your home.


  • Rug is anti-static, moisture-resistant, and fire-retardant.
  • Pile Height: Flat-weave.
  • Avoid Pulling Loose Yarns, Trim With Scissors.
  • Polyester construction is colorfast, repels moisture, and best of all, stain-resistant.
  • This ultra-soft and hardwearing material adds a plush and cozy layer to your tile or hardwood floors.
  • Perfect for homes with children and pets, these indoor rugs are long-lasting to handle the most frequented areas of your home, such as living rooms, playrooms, and entryways


  • Accessories/Packaging Includes: One Area Rug
  • Brand: Superior
  • Care Instructions: Vacuum regularly. Remove loose ends with scissors. Turn to equalize wear. Spot clean spills. Rug pad recommended
  • Weight:
  • 2'6"X7'6": 4.21lbs.
  • 3'6"X5'6": 4.35lbs.
  • 5'7"X8'9": 11.43lbs.
  • 5'X7'6": 8.42lbs.
  • 7'6"X9'6": 16.07lbs.
  • Indoor/Outdoor: Indoor Only
  • Material Content: Polyester
  • Country of Origin: Egypt

Product Disclaimer

How to Choose a Style of Rug
Rugs have become so much more than something on which to wipe your feet. They have truly become recognized as works of art and ways to express yourself in your home. A rug design can be as simple or complex as you want and really ties a room together. Choose different types of rugs based on your style of room or home. If your style is eclectic, you may go with a fun design like zebra or leopard. If you are more of a traditionalist, you might prefer floral patterned rugs for country-inspired rooms. High-tech? A man-made shag rug would look ultra-cool in your modern space!

Whatever your style, there is no mistaking there are hundreds of different types of rugs from which to choose. It can be overwhelming, but try following these tips:

  • Always keep in mind the atmosphere you are trying to create in a particular room. Would you rather have this rug be a focal point or something that binds the design elements together?
  • Think about the amount of traffic the rug will have. You may not want to place a rug worth thousands of dollars right by the entryway to your home. More than likely, this is the space that sees the most shoes and can accumulate dirt the fastest!
  • Decide on the design route you would like to take. Would you like to choose a rug first and then find paint colors and furniture to accentuate it? Or would you rather choose your rug after your paint and furniture have been decided? Although rugs do not have to exactly match your other decor (contrasting rugs are a popular design element), it is always a good idea to start with a basic color palette.
  • Questions to consider: What size are you wanting? How big is your room? Where would you like to place the piece? Would you like it to be the center of attention in your room or an accessory to other furnishings? The possibilities are endless!

    There are many elements that can cause damage to your rug. By protecting your rug from them, you can help keep it looking new, longer.

    The first harmful element is the sun. Sun damage can appear in the form of fading or discoloration of your rug. To protect your rug against sun damage, you should place it in an area that doesn’t get much sunlight or use a window treatment to block the direct sun. Also remember how important it is to turn your rug once a year. This will ensure equal amounts of sun exposure over the life of your rug.

    The second factor you should keep in mind is protecting your rug from water damage. Do not place potted plants directly on your rug. If you do, water can leak out of the pot and onto the rug. Moisture could potentially build there for weeks and ultimately weaken the foundation of your rug. Also, be mindful if it's in your entryway, dining or living areas. Rain droplets or spilled liquids should be dried immediately.

    Lastly, you will want to protect your rug from your lovable pets. That’s right, cats and dogs can cause serious damage to rugs. Often times, dogs will use them as chew toys and cats will use them as claw-sharpening devices. Employ proper obedience methods in order to protect your rug from pet antics.

    Process & Materials
    The quality of a rug is often determined by two factors: process and materials. Handmade, natural material rugs may be more expensive than machine-made synthetic ones since hand-weaving is such a time-intensive process. While a hand-woven rug is considered quite luxurious, the machine-made rug process has been diligently perfected over the years. This is a good option to get the handmade look without the handmade price!

    Materials used in rugs can also make a big impact on cost and quality. Wool is used in many countries, as it is a durable substance and seen as the most traditional material. Although this is the component of choice, less expensive synthetic materials are also common in the man-made marketplace today. The type of material used often varies by the country of origin. For example, Persian rugs usually incorporate soft wool, while silk is the material of choice for Chinese rugs.

    Rug Producers Asia is at the forefront of the rug industry. China, Turkey, India and Pakistan are all major exporters. It is difficult to say when rug-making began in these countries, but it can be traced back as far as the 13th century. China produces rugs mainly for the purpose of exportation, which is why they are one of the largest handmade exporters in the industry. India and Pakistan began producing rugs in the 16th century and still hold an important place in the market today. Middle Eastern countries are known for producing very diverse pieces and are themselves passionate purchasers of the rugs made in their countries.