Sometimes referred to as \"Sacred Hoops,\" Ojibwe dreamcatchers were traditionally used as talismans to protect sleeping people, usually children, from bad dreams and nightmares. Native Americans believe that the night air is filled with dreams, both good and bad. So the bad dreams get tangled in that web. This is a protection here. Its said to catch bad dreams before owner gets them. And only good dreams are allowed to pass thru and believed to give its owner good dreams. Dreamcatchers were originally made by American Indians, this is best gift for children or family and great to deco your house or garden, we will always protect you. We do a great packaging to make sure intact, if you have any problems, please contact us. We will be sincere for you after-sales service.
I bought this for my chill room, to add a little more positive energy to the room. I have quite a few in the room already, and this one made the others pop with its beautiful pink color and the differ... read more »
My 5 year old daughter was having nightly night terrors. She would wake up frequently throughout the night. I had tried essential oils and other alternative methods with no help in helping her get bet... read more »
I purchased this dream catcher for my daughter for Christmas. She fell in love with it and had me hang it up right away. We have had several people compliment her on it since it is a nice soft color b... read more »
This is a very nice dream catcher by Lameno. It's not very big but would look very pretty over a childsc bed or baby crib to wish a little one sweet dreams. Each one is unique as these are handmad... read more »
The dream catcher we received was very pretty for our three-year-old's bedroom wall to catch all the bad dreams that try to come her way. This is a lovely thing to have and matches her pink bedroo... read more »
From the leather/hyde wrapped around the circle, to the ribbon, feathers +lace, tied to the bottom for extra decoration, this dreamcatcher is unique and bigger than I expected! Its definitel... read more »