TUMBLEWEEDS JEWELRY
Genuine Native American Indian Navajo Zuni Hopi Kewa Sterling Silver Jewelry
Effective October 1, 2019, I can no longer sell or ship jewelry to customers residing in the state of Kansas due to Kansas's extremely complicated remote seller sales tax laws. In order to ship to Kansas, I would be required to collect and remit city, state and local sales tax on all items shipped to Kansas. There are more than 900 different sales tax jurisdictions in Kansas. ALL other states in the U.S. have a small seller exemption for small sellers like me. Hopefully Kansas lawmakers will remedy this situation soon. I apologize for this inconvenience.
Image 0 of Navajo Turquoise Silver Cuff Bracelet, Darryl BecentiImage 1 of Navajo Turquoise Silver Cuff Bracelet, Darryl BecentiImage 2 of Navajo Turquoise Silver Cuff Bracelet, Darryl BecentiImage 3 of Navajo Turquoise Silver Cuff Bracelet, Darryl BecentiImage 4 of Navajo Turquoise Silver Cuff Bracelet, Darryl Becenti

Navajo Turquoise Silver Cuff Bracelet, Darryl Becenti

$395.00

Native American turquoise sterling silver bracelet, handmade by Navajo, Darryl Becenti. The cuff measures 1/2 wide with an inside end-to-end measurement is 5-5/8 plus a non-adjustable gap of 1-3/8. Designed for a larger wrist. Item#3501

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Here is an impressive Navajo handcrafted sterling silver bracelet featuring a genuine turquoise stone, most likely from the Turquoise Mountain mine. The oxidized background helps to accent the turquoise stone. The frame has a solid silver center support and the two outside supports are heavy twisted silver rope. Sterling silver raindrop beads and applied stamped beads complete the piece.

The cuff measures 1/2 wide with an inside end-to-end measurement is 5-5/8 plus a non-adjustable gap of 1-3/8. Designed for a larger wrist. Weighs 58.6 grams.

Brand new in perfect condition. Hallmarked by the artist, Navajo Darryl Becenti. Gift box and certificate of Authenticity included.

Darryl Becenti was born in 1957 in Gallup. New Mexico and raised in Mexican Springs. He was taught silver work by his brothers-in-law, David & Leroy Reeves in 1980.