Indigenous Made Dream Catcher

Dream catcher on the bright background.Dream catcher is native american cultures handmade willow hoop, on which is woven a net. Web may also include sacred Dream catcher with feathers threads and beads rope hanging spiritual folk american native indian amulet and white home isolated o. Some Indians think dream-catchers are a sweet and loving little tradition, others consider them a symbol of native unity, and still others think of them as sort of the Indian equivalent of a tacky plastic Jesus hanging in your truck. So where can you find a native-made dreamcatcher? In Indian territory, almost everywhere.

Indigenous made dream catchers
Cherokee Hand Made Products Carefully Designed With Quality in Mind

Indigenous Made Dream Catchers

Hello, I am Jasmine B. Battle, RDH, BSEd. A graduate of Clayton State College in Morrow, Georgia with an AA degree in Dental Hygiene. I graduated from The University of Georgia In Athens, Georgia with a BSED in Education. Go Bulldogs!

I am an enrolled member of the The Georgia Tribe of Eastern Cherokee.

Also, I am a USAF Veteran - served my country with honor.

I design and make Authentic Cherokee Hand Made dream catchers, artifacts and other products here in the USA.

All of my products are designed with color, durability, quality and fashion in mind.

I have chosen BEST quality supplies from USA suppliers for my products so I can provide the BEST items for your enjoyment!

I wanted to design 'different' dream catchers along with 'traditional' designs so I could express my love for color and color combinations.

When I am designing and making my dream catchers, I take into consideration: Color, Symmetry, Detail, Emotion, Thought, Motivation, Alignments, Feeling...

I Play COOL - SMOOTH JAZZ - ACOUSTIC - SOFT ROCK music when I design and sew them so that GOOD vibrations and energy is incorporated into each dream catcher. Dream Catchers are feng shui instruments that require tuning while making them so music is important in the process.

I have been asked why I use 'plastic' beads (made in the USA). I love the color. Although I do have lots of Glass beads. So, if you want glass beads, you can custom order and I will use glass beads for you.
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I also offer 'custom' designs (weddings, baby showers, gender reveal, funerals) so if you need something special for a special ocassion or area of your home, simply give a convo and I will try my best to acommodate your request.

Each dream catcher comes with a Certificate of Authenticity attached along with The Dream Catcher Legend. On the Certificate of Authenticity is the name of the dream catcher along with the Signature of the Artist.

Due to COVID 19, we are very busy with online orders, we ask you to be patient at this time as your order may take a bit longer to make. Thank you for your understanding, Jasmine.

Disclaimer: All designs, photos and likeness are the sole property of Jasmine Battle, BSEd, Cherokee Artist and cannot be copied or reproduced without explicit written permission from Jasmine Battle, BSEd, Cherokee Artist

Indigenous Made Dream Catchers

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Hand Made in the USA Cherokee Products

I choose the best USA supplies to construct my artistic designs. When I choose a supplier , I think about making the best purchase for the projects I am anticipating or continuing to design. Price, Quality and ability to continue to provide the supplies to me is important.

I think about the pricing of the supplies along with the quality because I want to offer a quality product to my customers along with an affordable offering.

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In some Indigenous cultures, a dreamcatcher or dream catcher is a handmade willow hoop, on which is woven a net or web. It may also include sacred items such as certain feathers or beads. They believe that, through the use of a dream catcher, an individual can protect themselves from negative dreams while letting positive dreams through the hole of the dream catcher.

Indigenous Made Dream Catcher Canada

Indigenous made dream catchers

Dream catchers originated with the Ojibwe people and were gradually adopted by some neighbouring nations through intermarriage and trade. This continued and, by the 1960s and 1970s, they had been adopted by a large number of Indigenous people of diverse cultures.

Because of this, some consider the dream catcher a symbol of unity among the Indigenous or Aboriginal people. However, many other Indigenous people have come to see dream catchers as over-commercialized, offensively misappropriated and misused by non-natives.

At Canadian Indigenous Art, we ensure our gallery only includes handcrafted dream catchers from authentic Squamish Nation Artists.