Diamond Back Beaded Cuff Bracelet
Diamond Back Beaded Cuff Bracelet
This Beaded Pipe Stone Diamond Back Cuff Bracelet is made with the blends of the fire colors of the Southwest along with a splash of turquoise, copper, tarnished silver and a Pipe Stone Backdrop.
The base used for this bracelet is brass wrapped in a soft buckskin. Glass seed beads are then sewn with patience and care onto the deerskin in this classic pattern . The fire colors pop out of this Southwestern bracelet.
This bracelet measures approximately 1 1/4 inches wide and will fit wrists size of 6 to 8 ½ inches.
• Small fits wrists 6 inches to 6 1/2 inches and can be adjusted slightly.
• Medium fits wrists 7 inches to 7 1/2 inches and can be adjusted slightly.
• Large fits wrists 8 inches to 8 1/2 inches and can be adjusted slightly.
I enjoyed creating the bead work on this piece of finely detailed jewelry. This bracelet is signed and comes with a certificate of Authenticity.
Thank you for looking at my beaded jewelry.
You can order our products with free standard shipping (orders over $35) or upgrade to expedited. Delivery time will vary depending on where you live - but most orders get shipped within two or three days once they're submitted!
With free standard shipping, your order should arrive within 1-4 weeks of being shipped. If you want faster delivery or if the package is oversized/overweight, then upgrading to expedited service may be an option for you!
A lot goes into making sure that each customer has their ideal experience with us--we're always working hard on improving every aspect from your purchase on our website until completion. Beadwork and Hats are made to order, so please keep that in mind when ordering. Beadwork is a time-consuming project and cannot be rushed.
so happy with these! fast to arrive and amazing quality!
THE UKTENA AND THE ULÛÑSÛ′TĬ
Long ago—hĭlahi′yu—when the Sun became angry at the people on earth and sent a sickness to destroy them, the Little Men changed a man into a monster snake, which they called Uktena, “The Keen-eyed,” and sent him to kill her. He failed to do the work, and the Rattlesnake had to be sent instead, which made the Uktena so jealous and angry that the people were afraid of him and had him taken up to Gălûñ′lătĭ, to stay with the other dangerous things. He left others behind him, though, nearly as large and dangerous as himself, and they hide now in deep pools in the river and about lonely passes in the high mountains, the places which the Cherokee call “Where the Uktena stays.”
The origins of Native American BeadworkRead More
Beadwork has been an important form of art for many cultures around the world. The origins of beadwork date back to ancient times, and different cultures have developed their own unique techniques over the years. One such culture is the Native Americans, who have a long history of creating beautiful pieces of beadwork. Today, we'll take a look at the origins of Native American beadwork and some of the most popular techniques used by this community.
What is the Pow Wow Highway?keep reading!
Have you ever heard of the Pow Wow Highway? It's a term used to describe the route that Native American tribes use to travel between powwows. The term was coined in the early 1990s, and it's been growing in popularity ever since. If you're interested in learning more about it,