This dreamcatcher is actually 4 dreamcatchers in one. The largest dreamcatcher has natural turquoise stones and Czech crystal faceted beads. There are three more dreamcatchers woven into the forks of the antler and are decorated with a variety of glass trade beads.
The width of this dreamcatcher is 24" and the length is approximately 34 inches. The longest antler tine (on the left) is 15" long.
A black fox tail dangles from one antler tip and four long bundles of horse hair hang from the other four antler tips. There is another horse hair bundle in the web of the largest dreamcatcher. Five simulated eagle feathers hang below the webs.
The largest dream catcher also has ten long brown buckskin fringes decorated with glass crow trade beads, brass beads, and brass cones.
This antler dreamcatcher was handcrafted in the USA. It is a one-of-a kind piece--the one pictured is the one you will receive.
This dreamcatcher can be shipped internationally. However, check with your local customs office to be sure these animal parts and turkey feathers can be imported to your country. We are not responsible for items seized by customs agents. Feathers of any kind cannot be shipped to New Zealand, however, we can remove the feathers upon request.
Deer parts cannot be imported from out of state to the states of New York, New Jersey, or Maryland. There may be restrictions in other states, so if you aren't sure, check with your local Fish and Game Dept before ordering.
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.
Read the Ojibway dreamcatcher legend
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Not produced by or the product of a particular Indian or indian tribe as defined by 26 USA - 605 et Seq