Silver Huichol Earrings(37 items)
Huichol Center for Cultural Survival and Tradition Handcrafted beaded jewelry
"Our goal is to preserve the beautiful traditions of the Huichol people through crafts, spiritual practices, training for families, medical assistance, and Indigenous education."
Popular Silver Huichol Earrings
Long Waterfall Earrings Handcrafted in Mexico, "Wirikuta Eclipse in Grey"$34.99
Adriana Trejo creates these long and colorful waterfall earrings, upholding the traditions of her cherished Huichol culture. The eclipse-themed earrings are crafted of tiny glass beads on a base of faux leather; they swing from sterling silver kidney earwire hooks. The Wirikuta is a desert in central Mexico that is sacred to the Huichol people.
Huichol Handcrafted Beadwork Waterfall Earrings, "Turquoise Cascade"$89.99
Scintillating seed beads cascade from diamonds in very long, lovely earrings. Diamond-shaped talismans known as the "eyes of God" refer to the four cardinal points in Huichol belief, and direct one to the correct path of life. Meticulously handcrafted by artisans of Mexico's Huichol Center for Cultural Survival and Traditional Arts, they combine turquoise seed beads with pastel green and pale grey.
Hand Beaded Huichol Long Waterfall Earrings, "Wirikuta Eclipse in Yellow"$34.99
Artisan Adriana Trejo upholds the traditions of her Huichol culture by creating beautiful beaded jewelry like these long and colorful waterfall earrings. To create the eclipse-motif earrings, tiny glass beads are attached to a faux leather base. The earrings swing from sterling silver kidney earwire hooks. Wirikuta is a desert in central Mexico that is sacred to the Huichol people.
Agate and Glass Bead Dangle Earrings from Mexico, "Dream of Ixchel"$59.99
Drawing inspiration from the iconic or God's Eye, this pair of dangle earrings is handcrafted with petite beads of glass and blue agate. The diamond-shaped earrings feature a mesmerizing color scheme, accentuated by baubles of sterling silver that fall below. Mexico's Ana Mirez presents the earrings, celebrating traditional Huichol art forms. She names the accessory after Ixchel, the Mayan jaguar goddess of medicine.