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Featuring unique hand made, fair trade and ethically traded jewelry from artisans in Nepal, Peru, Tibet, Inda and the USA. Designs crafted from Sterling Silver, alpaca silver, semi-precious stones as well as simple seeds and beads from our friends in the Amazon. Find your unique look in a bracelet, pendant, necklace, earring or ring. You can even target your search by region or theme.
Designed to honor Huancayo, this blanket features a polychrome exuberance where contrasts result in mesmerizing harmonies. Completely hand-woven by the Yurivilca family, the blanket's colorful revelry is obtained through artificial dyes.rnrnSmall enough to be a lap robe, it is styled after the mantas, or cloaks worn in Ayacucho and sometimes used to carry babies.
Regular Price: $87.95
You Save: $29.96 (34%)
The Yurivilca Family takes their inspiration from Jauja, the first capital of colonial Peru located in Junín. Conjuring the array of wildflowers that bloom in spring, they weave a colorful wool throw. Red borders are cheerful and bright.
Small enough to be a lap robe, it is styled after the mantas, or "cloaks" worn in Ayacucho and sometimes used to carry babies.
Regular Price: $87.95
You Save: $37.96 (43%)
Weaving is an ancient tradition in the Andes, and handwoven Inca textiles were more highly prized than gold. Carrying on the legacy, Eliazar Ochoa creates an intricate cushion cover of dazzling beauty. His motifs are inspired by ancient Andean art, executed in a woolen palette of glowing warmth.
Regular Price: $105.95
You Save: $38.00 (36%)
A soft lightweight and roomy woolen shawl is suitable as a lap throw too. Has a soft stretchy feel with a traditional woven line pattern. It is usually draped around and over the shoulders and chest or lay it across your lap when curled up with a good book. Twisted 3 inch yarn fringe on the ends. Take the chill off and get cozy. Choice of colors. Made in Nepal.
Woven by hand, these cushion covers are bold in dark brown, orange and tangerine. Designer W. Rojas Yuri works on the Andean handloom, using a soft blend of alpaca wool. He names his design Niñatay, meaning little girl in the Quechua language.