This dream catcher features a spiral weave pattern and uses dozens of tiny glass seed beads in the web. Hand crafted.
The hoop is three inches in diameter and wrapped with red suede leather.
It has dyed red turkey feathers on the fringes held on with black and white beads. Overall length is about 10 inches, not counting the hanger loop.
The feathers are a by-product that would have otherwise been thrown away-- no birds were killed specifically for their feathers.
The picture shown is representative. Because each dream catcher is hand made especially for you, there may be slight variations. This is a hand made item, so allow a few days for production time, (up to a week during peak periods such as the month before Christmas), plus shipping time.
This item can be shipped internationally.However, some countries have restrictions on the importation of feathers. Be sure to check with your customs office if you live outside the US. We are not responsible for items seized by customs.
We will notify international customers after your order is placed, if additional shipping charges apply.
The Dream Catcher Legend
The dream catcher comes from an Ojibwe legend. According to the legend, hanging a dream catcher near a sleeping person causes the bad dreams to be caught in the web, while the good dreams enter through the hole in the middle and drift down the feathers to the sleeping person. Then in the morning, sunlight enters through the hole to melt the bad dreams away.
The beads in a dream catcher represent bad dreams that have been caught. A dreamcatcher can be made more powerful by adding personal totems that have significance to the owner of the dream catcher, such as fur, feathers, stones, beads or claws or bits of horn from the owner's totem animals.
Not produced by or the product of a particular Indian or indian tribe as defined by 26 USA - 605 et Seq