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Native American Artwork :: Shipping Information
 

Shipping Policy

Orders are packed securely for safe travel and First Class or Priority Mail is used for items being shipped within the USA. All orders must be prepaid. Please allow 10-14 days for domestic delivery when placing an order. If you prefer your items to be shipped by another method, please notify Diane Tells His Name when ordering. Your shipping fee may need to be adjusted to accommodate your shipping request.

Shipping charges are included in the prices of all products for domestic delivery. Delivery confirmation is required on all items and included in the price. Insurance is mandatory on items valued at $50 or more and is included in the price.

International orders will incur a minimum shipping fee of $12.50. Please contact us first.

Please allow additional delivery time for international orders.

Returns Policy

If you are not happy with your purchase you may return it for a refund, minus actual shipping costs that are included in the price of the product and any additional international shipping fees, within 5 working days. Items cannot be returned for refund if damaged. Customer pays shipping and handling costs on returns and insurance may be required. Contact Diane Tells His Name before returning any item.

Your Privacy:

We respect your privacy. We do not sell, rent, or loan any identifiable information regarding our customers.

Diane Tells His Name - Bio

Buy our Native American Indian Jewelry with confidence.

Enrolled member of the Oglala Sioux Tribe of Pine Ridge, South Dakota, Lakota Doll Artist Diane Tells His Name (Oglala) has been crafting dolls, stitching beadwork and making sketches and other art since childhood. Some of the dolls she creates has a story included. Each has a personality of its own.

Having gone back to college at age 45, she completed her education and worked for many years as the Artifact Collection Manager and Tribal Research Librarian for a Tribal Museum in San Diego. Exposure to the history and beauty of the items in the museum rekindled her interest in creating her own art.

One of Diane's earliest creations, Fur Trader's Grand-daughter has been accepted for accession into the National Museum of the American Indian Museum (Smithsonian) Washington, DC. and she will be working with the collections department to accession another in the future. She also has dolls in collections at museums and for sale in museums and galleries with collectable art. Private doll collectors and other Native American Artists own and collect Diane's handmade Indian dolls.

Diane lives in North San Diego County with her cowboy husband of many years. Her five grown children and eleven (of her 13) grand-children all live within a short drive. Powwowing, herb gardening and the fulfilling and interesting life being involved in the Indian Community in San Diego keeps the family busy.

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