Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant
Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant
Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant
Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant
Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant
Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant
Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant
Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant
Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant

Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant

Regular price $64.99 Sale

Navajo crafted Royston turquoise sterling silver concho style pendant.  Measures approximate 1" x 1-1/8".  Signed by Navajo artisan Alice Johnson.Royston Turquoise comes from the Royston mining district located near Tonapah, Nevada. "Royston Turquoise," originally consisted of four old Turquoise claims: Bunker Hill, Easter Blue, Oscar Wehrend, and Royal Blue. Lynn Otteson moved to Tonopah to mine Royston Turquoise in 1958 and the family have been Turquoise Miners since. Royston Turquoise in known worldwide for having a wide range of Turquoise colors from a beautiful soft blue to emerald greens. The color of Royston Turquoise often runs together in the same rock which creates some of the most spectacular Turquoise stones on earth.Native Americans believe that the earth is alive and that all things, no matter how small or apparently inanimate, are precious. To the Native Americans, turquoise is life. There are stones medicine men keep in their sacred bundles because they possess powers of healing. Stones and crystals have unique attributes that support and heal us. Turquoise, especially, is known for its positive healing energy, an aid in mental functions, communications and expression and as a protector. If you’re wearing a turquoise ring and you look down and see a crack in your stone, the Native Americans would say “the stone took it”, meaning the stone took the blow that you would have received.\n
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