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Dreamcatcher Earrings
HK Item #NE271

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Authentic Native American Sterling Silver and turquoise dreamcatcher Earrings by Lorenzo Arviso Navajo

Turquoise, Read about stones
Sterling Silver, Read about silver
2 3/8" long including wires
3/4" wide hoops

See Matching Pendants

Sterling Silver and
Turquoise Dreamcatcher Earrings

NE271 - $38 SOLD

Paula says - "There is a real turquoise nugget in the center of each dreamcatcher and 3 sterling silver feathers dangle below. Nuggets may vary from the photo.

"Are you wondering why this item is not described as Native American? You can find the answer by clicking here."

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Questions or more details.

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What is a Dreamcatcher?

Dreamcatchers originated in the Ojibwa Nation and were adopted by Native Americans of a number of different Nations. A dreamcatcher originally was a willow hoop on which was woven a net or web of sinew and then decorated with personal and sacred items such as feathers and beads.

Some consider the dreamcatcher a symbol of unity among the various Indian Nations, and a general symbol of identification with Native American or First Nations cultures. Others believe that dreamcatchers protect sleepers from nightmares, allowing only good dreams to pass through and catching bad dreams in the net where they perish in the light of day.

TURQUOISE is associated with the sky, and bringing sky energy to earth. It is known as a master healer stone as it is believed to help speed the healing process. It is also thought that turquoise can help promote honest and clear communication from the heart.

Turquoise comes in all shades of blue, to blue-green and it is the natural variations in turquoise that make it appealing. The color of turquoise in American Indian jewelry ranges from brownish green to bright blue. Found in veins sandwiched in between layers of mother rock, turquoise can show some of the influence of the mother rock in its matrix or veining. The matrix colors range from blue to golden brown to black and sometimes with golden flecks. Many people prefer turquoise with matrix over clear stones. Read more about stones.


Why isn't this item called Native American?

The US Department of the Interior Indian Arts and Crafts Act of 1990 and its recent Amendments require that items described as Native American or Indian be made by an enrolled member of a federally recognized tribe. Furthermore, government regulations suggest that all attributions include the Native American Indian's name, tribe and federal tribal enrollment number. Because it is impossible to identify the artist for many vintage items, even if they are authentic Indian made items, we cannot and will not use the words Native American or Indian in association with such pieces.

Read about authenticity of Native American Indian jewelry.

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