*Gift boxes are only available on jewelry items.
Sterling Silver, real Turquoise and Coral.
Watch tips measures approximately 1-1/4" long and 1-1/8" at widest point. The watch will fit a wrist that is approximately 7-1/2", if you would like the band can be adjusted to fit a wrist that is from size 5" to size 9" at no additional cost to you, this will guarantee that the watch will fit your wrist comfortably (YOU MUST NOTIFY US OF DESIRED CHANGE TO WRIST SIZE OR YOU WILL RECEIVE THE WATCH AT THE SIZE MENTIONED ABOVE!). We are one of the few if not the only business on the Internet that offers to size the watch at no additional cost to you. The watch weighs 54 grams.
This is truly an outstanding watch that will make a great impression! This piece of Native American Jewelry is Navajo hand crafted, by artist Jeanette Saunders, out of genuine sterling silver, real Turquoise stones, and real Corals. There are a total of FOUR stones that are carefully placed in shadow box bezel settings, while hand crafted silverwork creates beautiful bear paw designs. Twisted silver and mini silver beads accent the watch for a wonderful finish. In Native American beliefs, the bear paw is usually considered a way to call for the power of the animal spirit, or as an indication of the presence of the spirit. It is a symbol that represents inner strength. The watch is stamped .925 (sterling) and hallmarked.
We provide you with a complementary watch face.
Turquoise is the birthstone of December. It is believed that turquoise tends to bring good fortune, strength and helps overcome illness. Turquoise got its name from the Levantine traders called Turks who brought the stone to Europe from Persia via Turkey centuries ago. Native Americans have prized turquoise since the time of the Aztecs, who mined it in New Mexico. The natural variations that occur in turquoise are part of their appeal and beauty.
Corals are known to be very soothing and very protective. Coral is of an organic origin; it is the skeletal remains of marine animals called Coral Polyps. Colonies of these tiny creatures build branching structures as they grow, gradually forming reefs and atolls.