We’re in business to improve lives

Good Tidings Style has always stood for a better tomorrow. To us, that means no matter who you are or where you live, you feel both physically and mentally supported by your community. Every Good Tidings Style purchase enables us to invest in local artisans, the Navajos, the Hopis or women in San Miguel de Allende, who are working to create positive changes.

 Good Tidings Style’s mission is to bring sustainable fashion that sticks to its authentic and traditional core nature of high-quality limited editions.

Good Tidings Style’s sole aim is to have jewelry, bags, blankets and ponchos that are handmade. All the artists Good Tidings Style works with create from their heart and are not being forced to mass produce.

The ethical foundation of Good Tidings Style products is something we are proud of and a love for art and nature has always been with us and we continue to enjoy sharing it with others.

Meet a few of the artisans we are currently working with :


Picture of a Native American artist talking about his work on the square of Santa Fe, New Mexico.

Picture of Native American artist and businessman in Albuquerque, New Mexico talking about the turquoise jewellery he creates. He also loves to share the history of his family. All his adult children and some of his grandchildren work with him.

Picture of Good Tidings Style founder’s son Anthony on a family trip to Utah in 2018. We find it important to introduce the children to the culture and craftsmanship of the Native American artists we works with.

Picture of our fair trade expert and consultant Meghan talking to Soledad, who lives in Oaxaca. Meghan works directly with artisans to give them a chance to expand their businesses.

Picture of Isabella who is a law student in Mexico and creates our hand beaded earrings with her team of women.

Picture with Brandon Franklin who handcrafts our hat collection in collaboration with Good Tidings Style.

We want to inspire you to be aware who makes your accessories and caring about the very source of where it comes from.

Caring about the Native American Indian artists and trying to protect them against people copying their designs is very hard. There is a huge surge of copied Native American Indian and Tribal jewellery today. We see FAKE copies made in the Philippines, China, Vietnam.


https://www.rockseeker.com/fake-turquoise/
Iris Apfel and Isabella Bloedorn wearing amazing gem quality sleeping beauty turquoise necklace and cuffs made by a Navajo Native American Indian artist.


This beaded earring below is a direct copy of a Native American Indian earring ,we found this in a well known online store. We know the real artists who make similar design and it's sad their is no law in this country protecting the artisans.

A picture of mass produced plastic beaded earrings.

A picture of our handwoven glass beaded earrings made by our artisans that are paid fair.

It is important to educate ourselves.

Glass beads are a natural material so does not absorb liquid toxins the same as plastic-based components and does not pose the same risks as marine micro plastics. In most cases, small amounts of Glass Beads are not hazardous to the environment when washed down the sink.

Be inspired and enjoy wearing real turquoise.

https://www.google.com/amp/s/www.vogue.fr/jewelry/see/diaporama/how-to-wear-turquoise-jewelry/23748/amp

A picture of Silvia Saey, founder of Good Tidings Style with Tom Blue Wolf, Native American artist and spokesperson.