Award-winning Navajo jeweler, Ben Begay, made this intricately etched sterling silver bracelet and set a natural Kingman turquoise stone on top. The quill of the feather is wrapped in sterling silver wire, and has three graduated silver balls soldered on that end. It is stamped "Ben Begay" inside.
Award-winning Creek, Navajo and Hopi jeweler, David Tune made this stunning inlay bracelet with natural red and orange coral, fossilized walrus ivory, natural domestic turquoise, spiny oyster shell, gaspeite, and sugilite. The setting for stones in the bezel on top has a cut out design on each side, as do both sides of the bracelet. David made it with thick sterling silver to last generations!
This very traditional sterling silver Navajo bracelet has five bright blue Sleeping Beauty turquoise stones that were, at one time, nuggets. Each stone is approximately .75" in diameter. It is made with heavier gage silver and has a two silver dots with a hand stamped sun on each side, and a twister silver wire that runs the length of the bracelet. An "N" is stamped on the back of the bracelet.
Danielle Benally created this bracelet to set off the beautiful, large purple spiny oyster shell. The setting around the the stone rolled wire and a cut-out with flattened circles of silver. The band is braided silver wire.
Size: 7" in length with 1.5" opening
The wearer of this bracelet will also have a bit of the ocean on their wrist as a reminder that water is life!
This fine bracelet by Navajo jeweler Darlene Begay has five bright blue turquoise stones. The detailed etching of the feather is impeccable. The quill has a silver cord wrapped around it which flows onto the feather.
This petit cuff bracelet by Michael Anthony Cheatham has inlaid Kingman Turquoise and a wedge of sugilite in a shadowbox setting. Michael's hallmark in on the back of the bracelet.
Size: 4.75" with a 1.25" opening
Michael Anthony Cheatham is an enrolled member of the Echota Cherokee of Alabama. He is an award-winning, self-taught jeweler who has a Gemologist Diploma from the Gemological Institute of America. We are happy to be the only online representative of his work and hope you enjoy the treasures he creates.