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Canadian Bronze Inuit Inukshuk Belt Buckle

$170.00
Material
With Belt
Belt Colour

Canadian Bronze Inuit Inukshuk Belt Buckle

Hypoallergenic, Forged Rustic Belt Buckle fits 1.5" Belt for Blue Jean. Available with or without a leather belt. For Belt Size please include in the Special Instructions Box at check out.

One of a Kind Buckles. Available in Bronze, Stainless on Stainless and Bronze on Stainless.
be an original...wear an original signed by Robert Aucoin.

Buckle
Hand forged belt buckle.
Stainless steel buckle with bronze Inukshuk overlay.
Fits 1-1/2" belt for blue jeans.
Belt Buckle measures approximately 3-1/4" x 2".
Buckle is heat treated to a rustic bronze. Silver version also available.
Black velvet or beige burlap gift bag included with each belt buckle.
Because each buckle is an original, it may vary slightly from the listing photo. Every effort will be made to stay true to the listing photo.

Belts
High quality buffalo leather belts in black, dark brown, fawn, mahogany and distressed. Sold separately $35 each.

Belt Sizing: For belt length let us know your waist size, or measure your existing belt from the fold over (where the buckle attaches) to the hole you use most. This will become the centre hole of 5 holes on your new belt.
Please indicate belt length and which measurement you are giving us in the special instruction Box at check out.

What is an Inuksuk?

An inuksuk is a stone landmark or cairn built by humans, used by the Inuit, Inupiat, Kalaallit, Yupik, and other peoples of the Arctic region of North America. These structures are found from Alaska to Greenland. This region, above the Arctic Circle, is dominated by the tundra biome and has areas with few natural landmarks.

The inuksuk may have been used for navigation, as a point of reference, a marker for travel routes, fishing places, camps, hunting grounds, places of veneration, drift fences used in hunting or to mark a food cache.T he Inupiat in northern Alaska used inuksuit to assist in the herding of caribou into contained areas for slaughter.[6] Varying in shape and size, the inuksuit have longtime roots in the Inuit culture.