fresh and bent in a circle in spiral shape, and then they were dried.
Natural feathers were used, and in each dream catcher, there was a semi-precious or precious stone.
When you catch a good dream, it slowly passes through it and goes down on your head.
Soft feather (or feathers) twisted around the circle that holds the net represents good air and helps good dreams slowly settle into the subconscious, so easily that we often can’t remember what we dreamed of.
At the same time, bad dreams ‘don’t know’ the way through the net and confused remain trapped in it until the first rays of the Sun. They then vanish from the net as drops of water in the sun and fail to reach the subconscious and cause evil. Legend of the origin of the dream catcher says that a spider quietly made its net above the head of old woman Nokimis.
One day her grandson came and got on a chair with a shoe in his hand to kill the spider, but his grandmother stopped him.
When he asked her why she was protecting the spider, she just smiled. That night spider talked to her and thanked her for appreciating his work and told her that he would give her a gift.
When the moon lit his net, he said: ‘This is my gift to you, every net that gets lit by the Moon will keep bad dreams and evil away from the person who sleeps under it’.