Both the choreography and the luxury of this beautiful dance dress highlight the importance of Andean textiles for the economy, culture and social relations of the Aymaras, who stand out for their skills as excellent spinners and weavers, working with fine fibers and flame alpaca. That is why the dancers carry a "k'apu" or spinning wheel spinning and look one of the most luxurious and elegant costumes of the Aymara culture.
Until the mid-twentieth century, this dance was exclusively for single men and women of marriageable age, strictly excluding the involvement of married dancers. A person who desatendiese the ban, exposed to strong social sanction, considering the dance of married dishonesty comparable to adultery.
-A luxurious hat (kh'ara) decorated with beaded embroidery and fringes of rhinestones.
-An elegant silk blouse, with long sleeves and round neck, usually without cleavage or openings. It is adorned with delicate lace and carried loose, leaving the edge of the garment visible to the pubis and the skirt above. Complemented with a heart shaped chest.
-A blanket (llijlla) embroidered, trimmed with fringe pinned with two large tassels. Worn on the blouse, pinned on the shoulders and falling on his back. The function of this garment is more decorative than warm, given its small size and limited coverage.
-A wide pleated skirts in bright colors (urkhu), whose length extends to the knees. Underneath the skirt wear many layers of satin or cotton petticoats adorned with beautiful lace. This layer of clothes gives the skirt this charasteristic volume.
-As accessories include purses, consisting of two little bags of wool tied around the waist, so hanging on either side of the hips. Another inevitable is the spinning wheel, in charge of highlight the textile industry that recalls the dance. Additionally, it is common to adorn the masked dancers, long earrings, necklaces and delicate lace gloves or else rings on every finger. The usual footwear is a pair of medium heels.