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Our Native American dream catcher is sometimes referred to as a spider or dream snare. Embellished with coordinating colorful feathers and beads. Use over your bed or near your sacred space. Measures 16 inches in length and 5 inches wide. Hang one in your lodge and have sweet dreams. Handmade in Mexico in an artisan co-op. Your choice of colors.
Replica of the tail feathers of a semi mature golden eagle. The feathers are approximately 12 inches long.
Replica of an immature golden eagle feather. The young eagle has tail feathers which are white with a dark brown tip. As the eagle matures, the feathers transition to an almost completely brown feather with medium brown or off white regions. The immature golden eagle was the most common feather used for bonnets and fans and was and still is highly prized. The tail feathers are approximately 12 inches long and the secondaries are about 10" long.
These delightful paper prayer flag garlands (8' long) are great for hanging anywhere and any time of year. Made with sustainably harvested Himalayan lokta paper, a tree free eco paper fiber that grows in the higher hill areas of Nepal.
Pi Stones are symbolic of our luminous bodies and the energetic universe. Their circular shape represents the archetype for “wholeness.” They represent the ouroboros, serpent of light, swallowing its own tail, constantly creating itself and forming a circle. They symbolize the eternal unity of all things, the cycle of life, death and rebirth.
The center represents our energetic spine, Kundalini energy, that flows through the center of our bodies. Kundalini energy is symbolic of our own spiraling DNA and is associated with the serpent of light coiled around the base of the spine (root chakra) approximately 3.142 times. When it is awakened, it spirals up your spine like a figure eight around each of your seven chakras, creating a never ending loop, opening you to higher levels of consciousness.
Pi stones are typically gifted after receiving the last of the nine Munay Ki Rites. They are also used when passing the rites on to others. Although not essential, many Munay Ki recipients also like to have their own stones, as a reminder of the rites and as an aide in connecting with the energies.