Pueblo-Style Ornaments - These ornaments are handmade by artists from the Jemez Pueblo, which is one of the 19 pueblos located in New Mexico. Jemez is known for the beautiful red clay used for pottery, and its people are known internationally for their beautiful arts and crafts. Choose from the following: Water Jug, Chile Pepper, Angel, or Koshare (sacred Pueblo clown). Handmade, so each piece is somewhat unique and may not exactly resemble the image shown. Initialed by the artist.
Navajo ''Yei'' Ornament - These colorful ornaments a fun addition to any holiday tree. Handcrafted and painted by Navajo artisans. Yei is actually the abbreviated word for the special category of Holy People in Navajo mythology known as YeiBeiChei. There are many Yeis each possessing different healing powers.
Originally, medicine wheels were stone structures constructed by a large number of the tribes or nations of indigenous peoples of America for religious, ritual, healing, and teaching purposes. Medicine wheels are still "opened" or inaugurated in Native
Native American Dreamcatcher - Common to many Native American nations, dreamcatchers are typically made from sinew strands woven in a web around a small round or tear-shaped frame. The resulting "dream-catcher" is hung as a charm on or near the bed to protect sleeping children from nightmares. The legend is that the bad dreams will get caught in the web. Feathers are often used as decoration so that good dreams could pass through the web and slide down the feathers to the sleeper.
2013 American Indian Cloth Calendars - Produced by Tewa Tees, a Santa Fe, NM-based and Native American-owned manufacturer. Betty Tsosie, from New Mexico's Santa Clara Pueblo, is the founder, supervising designer and inspiration behind Tewa Tees. Two styles to choose from. Images printed on durable, unbleached muslin cloth. Plastic dowel for easy hanging included. Measures 27" (68.6 cm) long and 16-1/2" (41.9 cm) wide. Shipping weight: 1.0 lbs. (0.45 Kg)