These tin elephants are often used to decorate jackets and blouses in Thailand. They come in a set of three
They have a hole at the top so can be used to sew onto clothes or to make jewellery.
10 reproduction ancient Chinese coins.
These coins can be used as buttons - just use a piece of cloth to make a knot through the hole and sew the cloth to your jacket.
Size 2.5 diameter
Three silver coloured metal fish
Length approx 2.5 cms. The threading hole is at fish mouth
Three small brass bells made by Akha tribal women in Burma
They actually ring and are approx 1.5 cms long
A silver dragonfly pendant ideal for making into a necklace or take two for a pair of earrings.
Choose from oak leaf style or lattice style wings.
Hand made by Karen hilltribe people in villages in Northern Thailand.
Beautiful hand made beads bought in West Timor, Indonesia. Colours - blues, yellow and white. Size approx: 2 cms diameter with a large threading hole.
A small jade heart framed by a silvery metal frame with a hanging loop.
Two lovely jade discs from the Thai-Burmese border.
Size approx 3 cms diameter
Inlaid brass and enamel flat round beads with two different Tibetan symbols. (one on each side) Hole in the side.
These small jade elephants come from the Burmese-Thai border.
Size approx height 2 cms and width 2.5 cms
A wonderful fish pendant from Tibet. Set with either a piece of turquoise or lapis. Loop for a chain at one end. Size 4 x 2 cms.
An oval brass pendant with a brass Tibetan symbol and turquoise, coral and lapis chips. The back is plain.
(approx diameter 2.5 cms.)
Lovely Afghan scent bottle which can be used as a pendant
Diameter appox 4 cms
A set of pendants showing each of the twelve animals of the Chinese zodiac on one side and a Chinese goddess on the other. The round ones in the photos are all finished but we have octagonal ones instead!
Unusual, natural beads! A small pack (approximately 15 grams) of tiny white oval shaped dried Job's Tear grass seeds. These beads come from the Job's Tear grass plant. They are harvested then dried and used extensively by hilltribe women (especially the Akha) for decorating their traditional head gear and costumes. Where there remains some dried stem, just poke it through with a fine needle when sewing them on.
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