Tallit designs

Goren Judaica tallitot (prayer shawls) are created with text from the Torah, psalms, prayers, and piyutim (liturgical poetry). They’re printed with reactive dyes on soft, medium-weight cotton; additional satin fabric is sewn on each, and tzitzit (fringes) are tied in the Askhkenazi style. They are made "on demand" for each order, and come with a matching zippered bag. Please visit the F.A.Q page to learn more.
Why are these tallitot different from all other tallitot?
Each Goren Judaica tallit design is a little abstract painted midrash (interpretation) of a Jewish text or song. They blend new technology (digital printing) with old (hand lettering and sewing), and in the future (soon!) may be customized with a name or date to mark life cycle milestones like Bar and Bat Mitzvahs or weddings. 
My interest in tallitot
When I started going to services again after many years away from Jewish life, I joined a congregation where most women wore tallitot. This made me uncomfortable at first; such a thing was inconceivable at the Orthodox synagogue where I belonged as a child. But I grew intrigued by what it might feel like to pray while being held in a kind of embrace, and took the leap. Here’s an essay I wrote for the wonderful collection Every Tallit Tells a Tale about what led me to wear a tallit for the very first time. To me it feels like being wrapped in comfort and safety, and helps me pray more honestly.
About tallitot
Just as the spectrum of Jewish religious practice has widened over time, so have styles of tallit design. Traditional tallitot are white and woven with black or blue stripes, but they may also be painted, printed, or dyed. As long as the fabric doesn't mix linen and wool and ritually knotted tzitzit (fringes) are tied to all four corners, a tallit of any color or design is acceptable to wear during prayer.