Genuine Indian Arrow Heads

Want to buy genuine Indian arrowheads? Read on for interesting facts and info on the different kinds of arrowheads and how to tell a genuine Indian arrowhead apart from a fake replica…

The native Indian Americans were renowned for their amazing skill of crafting their own weaponry amongst other things. Indian arrowheads in particular have gained worldwide acclaim for their fineness in terms of appearance as well as their accurate performance. Archaeologists have been able to find genuine Indian arrowheads from various locations across the United States and Canada whereas many others have been handed down the generations.

Genuine Indian arrowheads are much sought after by collectors from all over the world. However it is quite difficult to get your hands on genuine arrowheads because there are many fake replicas being sold in the market. There are some authentic sources that you can reach out to in order to get your hands on the original arrowheads.

Genuine Indian Arrowheads Construction

The Native American Indians made use of a variety of different materials to produce their projectile points. The most popular of these materials is without a doubt stone. Bone, metal and other natural materials such as antler components were popularly used for the construction of arrowheads. The arrowheads made using these materials would be extremely effective with the ability to impart some serious damage.

The Indians developed their own technique of manufacturing arrowheads. Basically arrowheads were made using two important techniques of pressure and percussion flaking. Stone flaking is the act of diminishing the size of the stone gradually in order to derive the required shape. The Indians would make use of their own special carving tools to conduct this job and it required a high level of skill and practice.
Some examples of the genuine Indian arrowheads that you will be able to find in the market today are given below:
 

Brown Jasper Arrowhead

This unique genuine Indian arrowhead was discovered in Colorado and is a light brown jasper Scottsbluff projectile point. The construction of this arrowhead displays a high level of thorough flaking patterns on both sides. This piece also displays excellent grinding skills. However the tip of this genuine arrowhead has been chipped during excavation.

Grey Chert Arrowhead

This is another special mottled light gray colored chert Clovis projectile point. This particular piece is regarded as being a 300.00 point dart which was very popular in ancient times. The front face of the arrowhead displays a single flute channel where as the other side has double shooting channels.

Edwards Plateau Chert Paleo Arrowhead

This is one of the most exquisite examples that you will be able to find out there. It is a relatively larger sized arrowhead with a semi translucent blue and light gray combination with hints of tan. Both faces of the arrowhead display a thorough flaking. The arrowhead also has pressure flaked flutes that extend about 3/8″ outwards from the base. This historical piece also showcases a nick that was probably struck during ancient usage. This special genuine Indian arrowhead is regarded as being more than 6,000 years old and is considered to be an excellent example of Paleon traditions.

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