When I wear my jewelry I always get so many compliments and they as "Where did you get it?" -- Samantha

Jewelry

In 1850 a Mexican blacksmith taught a Navajo medicine man, Arsidi Sani, how to make silver jewelry. Arsidi at first only made jewelry for himself and his relatives. He then taught his relatives how to work silver.

Between 1830 and 1840 the Zuni made crude jewelry from bronze or copper cookware. In 1872 a Navajo silversmith visited the Zuni Pueblo and taught the only Navajo speaking man, Lanyade, this new art form.

In 1890 the Zunis set stones in silver for the first time. This marks the beginning of the famous Zuni inlay and needlepoint jewelry.

Necklace and Pendant Sets
Necklace and Pendant Sets

Various necklaces and pendants
with matching bracelets, earings, and other items.

view necklaces & pendants
Bracelets, Buckles and Belts
Women's Bracelets & Belts

Bracelets, Buckles, Belts
Rings and other items are available.

view bracelets & belts
Men's Bracelets
Men's Bracelets

Various Men's bracelets

view Men's bracelets

Our Advice

Keep your polished jewelry in a Ziploc bag when not in use. Everything will stay nice and shiny. Our polishing cloths are the best to keep the shine.

Shape your bracelet once, then roll it on or off. Don't keep bending it or the silver may weaken over time.

more tips