tough fight

to create something that no one has*
how in the 15 steps to do something special <;
this is not recommend to everyone because execution of the task was very difficult but so is impressive despite the photo with my cell phone*
You will not get enjoy the high-quality resolution for my personal reasons;(
Too busy expensive, with a sense and idea*
maybe this is my dream catcher imbued with thread and thousands of bead¨¨
generally this is not child's play YO YO*but of course you can with me to enjoy it.
and now wondering how in ancient times beads were a matter of exchanges with other good; these are 2 mm in size from glass and dreams;)
 
Trade beads (sometimes called slave beads) were otherwise decorative glass beads used between the 16th and 20th century as a currency to exchange for goods, services and slaves (hence the name). Made to ease the passage of European explorers and then traders mainly across the African continents, the beads were made throughout Europe although the Venetians dominated production. Trade beads are also found in the United States and Canada, and throughout Latin America. The production of slave (trade) beads became so popular that literally tons of these beads were used for this purpose. Beads were used as ballast in slave/trade ships for the outbound trip. The beads and other trade items were exchanged for human cargo as well as ivory, gold and other goods desired in Europe and around the world. The beads traded were not of a set design, but were produced according to demand. Millefiori (thousand flower) beads from Venice, Italy were one of the most commonly traded beads, and are commonly known as "African trade beads." They were produced by creating flowers or stripes from glass canes, that were then cut and moulded onto a core of solid color. Beads such as the kiffa beads of Mauritania are thought to have resulted from women creating powdered glass beads to mimic the appearance of millefiori beads.
The success of this form of currency can largely be attributed to the high intrinsic value African people put upon decorative items. Africans often used beads for currency (often referred to as african money) and wealth storage, and social status could be easily determined by the quality, quantity and style of jewellery worn. This created a high demand for trade beads in Africa.

From Beads to Bounty
 

 
Shell, crystal and indigenous metals, and in turn glass beads, were valued for their properties of "assurance and insurance of long life (immortality through resuscitation), well being (the absence of ill-being), and success, particularly in the conceptually related activities of hunting and fishing, warfare, and courtship" (Hamell: 1983). Beads are traditionally part of ritual exchanges. Beads are valued more for the symbolic associations of the form, material, color and other aspects, than for what an item is 'worth' in raw commodity exchange.
 
 
 
Yet just because of this historical knowledge was worth the painful suffering and effort*
aware that all adults at some his task of life but as they say old people* take a little eye on me"
little attention and support can save every soul¨¨