This Dream Weaver is not just a piece of art but an intentional creation to bring you clarity of sight and the gentle winds of change into your sacred space, reminding you to discard your material possessions and return to the ocean whenever the opportunity arises.
Hand crafted from all natural materials including ethically sourced Calcite, recycled Ivy, scavenged Seaweed, She-Oak fruit, Seagull feathers and cotton twine.
Hanging Size: height 70cm, width 26cm
You will receive your Dream Weaver in a beautiful reusable hard wood box, handmade with 100% recycled wood.
FREE gift wrapping and handmade card with message upon request
This is for 1 handmade Dream Weaver and 1 handmade Wooden Box
Materials selected signify different things to different people, and the intention of this Dream Weaver is to remind you to take time to yourself, to feel connected to everything that brings you positive energy and offer a distinct presence to your home or creative space, weaving dreams of the wilderness beyond, nurturing your connection with nature and inspiring you create the life that you want.
This Calcite crystal promotes clarity of sight and awareness of life's natural cycles and rhythms.
A mineral of the sea, Calcite is found abundantly in sedimentary rock and is the primary constituent of many sea shells, recycled by an uncountable number of generations of diverse sea creatures over the millennia.
Calcite's optical properties also formed the basis of some of the earliest forms of sight - some 250 to 500 million years ago, the ancient Trilobytes used thousands of microscopic Calcite crystals as lenses, bestowing them with vision.
With tough bark to protect against coastal winds and a root system that fastens them in place even in the sandiest of locations, the She-Oak is perfectly adapted to the constant change of coastal environments.
The Tahitians believed She-Oaks were a reincarnation of the enduring warrior spirit, with their hair turning into foliage and their blood turning into the red sap that bleeds from the tree. The Tahitians continued this cycle of honour by fashioning weapons from the hard wood of the She-Oak.