Buy from Us

Please give us a call
at
575-377-6188
to get a full list of the
authentic Native
American jewelry and
crafts we have
available.

You can come see
our
Native
American Items in
our store.
540 W. Therma
(Hwy 64),
Eagle Nest, NM
Authentic Native American
Jewelry, Pottery & Crafts
Did you see something in our store that just stuck with you? Do we have a piece that will make a
matched set for you? Have we got the perfect gift for someone? You can it buy directly from us.

We travel all across the United States and meet directly with each talented Native American artist.
Our stunning, handcrafted pieces are done by Navajo, Hopi, Zuni, Santa Domingo, Apache,
Jemez, San Felipe, Yurok, and many others. Most of the pieces are unique and one of a kind,
nothing is mass produced. The turquoise comes from a number of different mine locations and
the colors vary greatly.

Please view what we have here, if you see something close but not quite what you desire,
contact us and we will try to find what you want. We can ship anywhere in the United States.
Kokopelli 3/4" pendant
with chain.
Navajo
$25.00
Sand painted ornaments
Bear, kokopelli, elk, eagle &
more
Navajo
$20.00 each
Bear earrings.
Navajo
Sea foam Turquoise
earrings. 2"
Santa Domingo
$40.00
Who is Kokopelli?

Known as a fertility god,
prankster, healer and story teller,
Kokopelli has been a source of
wonder throughout the country for
centuries. Kokopelli embodies the
true American Southwest, and
dates back over 3,000 years ago,
when the first petroglyphs were
carved. Although his true origins
are unknown, this traveling, flute-
playing Casanova is a sacred
figure to many Southwestern
Native Americans. Carvings of this
hunch-backed flute-playing figure
have been found painted and
carved into rock walls and
boulders throughout the
Southwest.

There are many myths of the
famous Kokopelli. One of which is
that he traveled from village to
village bringing the changing of
winter to spring; melting the snow
and bringing about rain for a
successful harvest. It is also said
that the hunch on his back
depicted the sacks of seeds and
songs he carried. Legend also
has it that the flute playing also
symbolized the transition of winter
to spring. Kokopelli’s flute is said
to be heard in the spring’s breeze,
while bringing warmth. It is also
said that he was the source of
human conception. Legend has it,
everyone in the village would sing
and dance throughout the night
when they heard Kokopelli play
his flute. The next morning, every
maiden in the village would be with
child.

Whatever the true meaning of
Kokopelli is, he has been a
source of music making and
dancing, and spreading joy to
those around him. Even today,
Kokopelli, with his hunchback and
flute, is always welcome in our
homes.