- Certified peruvian silver 950.
- Turquoise, chrysocolla and lapis lazuli stone.
- Spondylus and mother of pearl shell.
- Being handmade pieces, colors and sizes may vary.
- Chain not included.
- 100% Peruvian handicraft jewel.
Handmade pendant representing inca calendar, related to moon and sun cycles.
DELIVERY TIMES AND COSTS
Shipping via Certified Postal Service
Cost: Free for Spain and France | € 5 for the rest of Europe
Orders Spain and France: 3 to 7 working days.
For the rest of Europe: 5 to 10 business days.
Shipping via UPS
Cost: € 9
Orders Spain and France: 2 to 3 business days.
Other European countries: 3 to 7 business days.
Intika’s patterns and designs are based on geometric shapes and figures inspired by ancient Andean art and architecture.
That is why we include in your purchase a booklet that tells the story of a jewel, as well as a postcard that you can collect or give to whoever you most want. Additionally, each purchase includes its corresponding case, as well as an ÍNTIKA Jewelry bag.
In Íntika, all our jewels are handmade by our goldsmiths craftsmen in Peru. We use 950 sterling silver, semi-precious stones, and all-natural seashells. All our pieces are analyzed and contrasted by a laboratory regulated in Spain, the Laboratory Center of Madrid, which certifies the authenticity of our silver. So you can count on the certainty that you are acquiring a valuable and authentic jewel.
Only logged in customers who have purchased this product may leave a review.
This colorful Inca calendar pendant is inspired by the time measurement system in the Inca Empire.
This piece is inlaid with a yellow and white mother-of-pearl shell, a red, orange, and purple spondylus shell, also known as the red gold of the Incas, and a beautiful touch of turquoise, chrysocolla, and lapis lazuli stone.
The Inca calendar is related to the cycles of the moon and the sun, in addition to being an agricultural and religious calendar at the same time. It was divided into two main semesters, the male semester of the Inca and the sun, and the female semester of the Coya (queen) and the moon.