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Turquoise Gemstone Bracelets
The Southwestern United States has a large source of different types of turquoise; Nevada, Arizona, Colorado, and New Mexico. Deposits of New Mexico and California were primarily mined by Columbian Native Americans using archaic tools. Cerrillos, New Mexico is known to be one of the oldest mines; prior to the 1920s, the state was the country's largest producer. Today Arizona and Nevada are more popular because most in New Mexico and California their turquoise stock has been depleted.
Coral Gemstone Bracelets
Coral's different colors give it appeal for bracelets, necklaces and other jewelry. Red coral is highly collectible as a gemstone. It is sometimes called fire coral, Red coral is very rare because of overharvesting due to the great demand for perfect specimens. Protected in most circles Coral comes in a wide variety of colors and shapes but bamboo coral is primarily used in Native American Jewelry.
Malachite Gemstone Bracelets
Malachite can come in many shades of green and blue. Made up of copper ore malachite and azurite are primarily made up of the same composition. The beautiful light streaks run through dark greens and give malachite jewelry a magnificent 3D effect.
Lapis Gemstone Bracelets
Lapis gives a high deep blue shine when polished and put into Native American jewelry. Some lapis stones have tiny silver pyrite flakes that contrast with the deep blue and constructed into sterling silver bracelets and necklaces make for gorgeous Indian jewelry.
Onyx Gemstone Bracelets
Onyx has a lengthy history of use in Native American jewelry, where it is usually cut as a cabochon or into beads. Onyx is also a gem that has been referenced in the Bible.
Spiny Oyster Gemstone Bracelets
Spiny oyster in jewelry has been dated back to over 5000 years ago. Made into bracelets and other jewelry, spiny oyster can come in a variety of oranges, reds, purples and yellows. In early times spiny oyster shells were actually used as a form of currency.