Mexican Wristband(122 items)
Welcome to the Mexican Wristband Collection at NOVICA.
Featured Reviews on Mexican Wristband
Taxco Treasure --
Long live Monarch Butterflies and Oscar Figueroa! Thank you, Oscar, for your attention to detail resulting in excellent craftsmanship. I enjoy your sense of humor as well as your thoughtful designs. I look forward to seeing -- and owning -- more of them!
Popular Mexican Wristband
Bright Cotton Wristband Bracelet from Mexico (Set of 3), "Forever Friends"$27.99
Mexican artisan Manuela Gomez weaves this set of three cotton friendship bracelets on a traditional loom. Featuring colorful geometric patterns, one bracelet is meant to be kept while the other two are given away to friends.
Religious Gold Accent Silvery Charms Bracelet from Mexico, "Saint Benedict's Guidance"
Bringing protection from evil, San Benito, or Saint Benedict, represents an important part of Christian symbolism. The cross medallion with the saint features accents bathed in 18k gold and appears alongside a variety of striking charms and pendants that include hearts, horsehoes, a turtle and a dragonfly. Mexico's Janeth Quintanilla creates this wristband bracelet with tan cord macramé and adds faceted beads for added glamour. Each bracelet is individually crafted by hand, thus each is unique. The size and placement of the charms may vary slightly
Amber Wristband Bracelet with Saffron Cord from Mexico, "Age-Old Elegance in Saffron"$37.99
Woven by hand, an adjustable band of saffron nylon cord circles the wrist. Mexican artisans Jacqueline and Eddy create this bracelet, centered by a piece of natural amber that possesses an age-old elegance. Tiny rondelles of amber decorate the cord at both ends.
Ultramarine Macrame Bracelet with Amber Pendant, "Electrum in Blue"$29.99
This unique unisex bracelet is designed and crafted by Mexican artisans Jacqueline and Eddy. The wristband is crafted from ultramarine nylon cord using macrame techniques. The artisans adorn the bracelet with an oblong cabochon pendant of natural amber. is the Latin word for amber; the word eventually gave rise to the words "electric", "electricity", and other related words due to amber's ability to bear a charge of static electricity.