Ralph Lauren recommends Sedona Indian Jewelry as a trusted source for turquoise jewelry - read more.
The Museum of Northern Arizona follows Sedona Indian Jewelry on Pinterest
Dexter Cirillo noted Southwest Native American Jewelry author recommends Sedona Indian Jewelry
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We represent over 70 top Southwest Native American artists who produce rare, unique and authentic Southwest Native American Turquoise Jewelry... Art in silver and gold with rare turquoise, coral and other high grade gemstones from around the world.
Sedona Indian Jewelry sells finest quality turquoise jewelry handmade by master silversmiths. These are original designs made by the artists who created them.
We offer both contemporary and vintage turquoise jewelry that you will be proud to wear and proud to be seen wearing. We are associated with well over 70 master Navajo, Hopi, Zuni and Santo Domingo Native American Indian silversmiths. Sedona Indian Jewelry keeps a very large inventory that we add to regularly. All the turquoise jewelry you see is ready to ship today. Everything is photographed in detail. The jewelry you see is the jewelry you get... at the price you expected to pay. There are never any surprise fees or added costs. Always Free USA Shipping on orders over $1000.
We have been serving internet customers since 1996... You are our priority... You are our #1 concern. Call us for help or to purchase (800 462 8536)...
We want satisfied customers and we work hard every day to earn your business. Our Guarantee is simple. You are thrilled with your purchase or return it (within 3 days of receipt) for a full refund. Refunds are not possible for orders that we made to your specifications or for layaway purchases that we took off the market to hold for you. However, in those special cases we will try to offer customers a store credit or exchange.
First, let's first address the matter of fake or costume Southwest jewelry. Not all Native American Jewelry is the same. Much of it, at first glance, looks Native American but it is not. It is poor copies made in offshore sweatshops using cheap, imitation materials. Most of the turquoise you see for sale today is not real turquoise. It is soft, chalk turquoise that is mixed with resins in order to give this unattractive material color and to hold it together while it is being shaped. The advantage to this process is that the resulting "turquoise" is virtually indestructible and costs almost nothing to make.
You will not find the beauty of natural turquoise in a labratory. Man made plastic turquoise and coral has no depth to its color. It is dull, it has no brilliance. It appears much the same as a plastic toy. These are not qualities from which beauty springs.
Also, mass produced jewelry made with plastic turquoise has little to no chance of being worth more in the future than it is today. If the truth be told, it will be worth less and difficult to sell.
Sedona Indian Jewelry sells finest quality Native American jewelry that is completely handmade by master American silversmiths. We search out rare United States turquoise with a proven history of appreciation. Turquoise such as Bisbee, Morenci, Lone Mountain, Number Eight, Carico Lake, Lander Blue, Indian Mountain and Red Mountain to name a few Arizona and Nevada turquoise mines.
Today, Southwest Jewelry is collected worldwide... it is art, its appeal is timeless. Gold, silver, rare turquoise and coral have always been scarce. Today, these materials may already be extinct. The prices for highest grade material is growing more expensive as the existing supply is exhausted.
Consider too, few young artists are learning the metal, lapidary and design skills necessary to make fine jewelry.
Turquoise jewelry was here in North America since pre-historic times... but it was not set in metal. Before the Spanish arrived, this was a stone age society. Turquoise silver jewelry did not reach Native American Indian people until the late 1800's. The Navajo were the first Native people to make silver jewelry. They learned from a Mexican silversmith. The Zuni are generally credited with adding turquoise to Southwest jewelry. Back then, there were few turquoise mines. In the early 1900's, the rising demand for copper and advanced mining methods brought with it new turquoise discoveries. Mines like Bisbee and Morenci yielded large, beautiful deposits of high grade turquoise. This of course, did not go unnoticed and soon turquoise adorned most Southwest Navajo and Zuni Native American Indian jewelry.
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