Sleep is so important to everyone, therefore if you want your dreams to be sweet and peaceful. Live blackjack. Then you are surely going to want one of these beautiful Antler Dream Catchers. In addition to being beautifully crafted, these Dream Catchers truly invoke the spirit of Alaska. Made from Shed Antler from Majestic Caribou these Dream Catchers truly are a unique gift. Each Dream Catcher is adorned with beautiful feathers strung with beads, and hung from leather. Honestly these Dream Catchers are stunning. Every Dream catcher is handmade and unique insuring that each and every one is one of a kind. Believe me when I say, that you will want to collect them all.
There are 595 bone dream catcher for sale on Etsy, and they cost $36.19 on average. The most common bone dream catcher material is bone & horn. The most popular color? Native American Dream Catchers with Bone, Turquoise & Arrowhead On Sale 10% OFF, 4 Inch Red Dreamcatcher with authenticity certificate RSVPjewelry.
Each Dream Catcher is totally unique because every antler is unique. We have Antler Dream Catchers in all shapes and styles to fit any taste. Maybe you are looking for a small Dream catcher for your car. Maybe it is a giant Dream Catcher you want, to add a stunning center piece to your favorite space. In all honesty no matter which type of Dreamcatcher you are looking for, you will find it here. Alaskan Reflections tries to find gifts that epitomize the spirit of Alaska and its people. These Antler Dream Catchers really capture that spirit of Alaska. In addition may they help bring you the sweet dreams we all crave.
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In some Native American and First Nations cultures, a dreamcatcher or dream catcher (Ojibwe: asabikeshiinh, the inanimate form of the word for 'spider') is a handmade willow hoop, on which is woven a net or web. The dreamcatcher may also include sacred items such as certain feathers or beads. Traditionally they are often hung over a cradle as protection. It originates in Anishinaabe culture as the 'spider web charm' (Anishinaabe: asubakacin 'net-like', White Earth Band; bwaajige ngwaagan 'dream snare', Curve Lake Band), a hoop with woven string or sinew meant to replicate a spider's web, used as a protective charm for infants.
Dreamcatchers were adopted in the Pan-Indian Movement of the 1960s and 1970s and gained popularity as a widely marketed 'Native crafts items' in the 1980s. 
Ethnographer Frances Densmore in 1929 recorded an Ojibwe legend according to which the 'spiderwebs' protective charms originate with Spider Woman, known as Asibikaashi; who takes care of the children and the people on the land. As the Ojibwe Nation spread to the corners of North America it became difficult for Asibikaashi to reach all the children. So the mothers and grandmothers weave webs for the children, using willow hoops and sinew, or cordage made from plants. The purpose of these charms is apotropaic and not explicitly connected with dreams:
Even infants were provided with protective charms. Examples of these are the 'spiderwebs' hung on the hoop of a cradle board. In old times this netting was made of nettle fiber. Two spider webs were usually hung on the hoop, and it was said that they 'caught any harm that might be in the air as a spider's web catches and holds whatever comes in contact with it.'
Basil Johnston, an elder from Neyaashiinigmiing, in his Ojibway Heritage (1976) gives the story of Spider (Ojibwe: asabikeshiinh, 'little net maker') as a trickster figure catching Snake in his web.[clarification needed]
While Dreamcatchers continue to be used in a traditional manner in their communities and cultures of origin, a derivative form of 'dreamcatchers' were also adopted into the Pan-Indian Movement of the 1960s and 1970s as a symbol of unity among the various Native American cultures, or a general symbol of identification with Native American or First Nations cultures.
The name 'dream catcher' was published in mainstream, non-Native media in the 1970s and became widely known as a 'Native crafts item' by the 1980s,by the early 1990s 'one of the most popular and marketable' ones.
In the course of becoming popular outside the Ojibwe Nation during the Pan-Native movement in the '60s, various types of 'dreamcatchers', many of which bear little resemblance to traditional styles, and that incorporate materials that would not be traditionally used, are now made, exhibited, and sold by New age groups and individuals. Some Native Americans have come to see these 'dreamcatchers' as over-commercialized, like 'sort of the Indian equivalent of a tacky plastic Jesus hanging in your truck,' while others find it a loving tradition or symbol of native unity. 
A mounted and framed dreamcatcher is being used as a shared symbol of hope and healing by the Little Thunderbirds Drum and Dance Troupe from the Red Lake Indian Reservation in Minnesota. In recognition of the shared trauma and loss experienced, both at their school during the Red Lake shootings, and by other students who have survived similar school shootings, they have traveled to other schools to meet with students, share songs and stories, and gift them with the dreamcatcher. The dreamcatcher has now been passed from Red Lake to students at Columbine CO, to Sandy Hook CT, to Marysville WA, to Townville SC, to Parkland FL.
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