Navajo Rugs




Lema's Kokopelli Gallery offers only the finest selection of authentic hand-woven Navajo rugs and blankets. Each Navajo Rug is hand-picked for design, color, and straightness. All Navajo Rugs come with a 10 day approval from the date they arrive to you. If you are not completely satisfied with your purchase you may contact us for a return authorization number and return the rug.


Questions? Call: 435-259-5055
Sub-Categories
  • Navajo Burntwater Rugs Navajo Burntwater Rugs
    Burntwater rugs are focused on the fineness of weave, exacting symmetry with many pastel colors found on the Navajo Reservation. These rugs have the best features of the art of weaving.
  • Navajo Ganado Rugs Navajo Ganado Rugs
    Ganado, early trader Lorenzo Hubbell was the creator of the “ Ganado Red” Navajo rug style. The red background is indicative of these rugs accented with blacks, greys, white or brown dyed yarns.
  • Navajo Klagetoh Rugs Navajo Klagetoh Rugs
    Klagetoh weaving is influenced by the Ganado, especially in the use of neutral colored grounds and strong geometric designs. The Klagetoh has a predominate gray background unlike the red background of the Ganado
  • Navajo Storm Pattern Rugs Navajo Storm Pattern Rugs
    Strom Patterns are a highly symbolic pattern associated with rainstorms, the four scared mountains, lighting bolts, snowflakes and water bugs. These rugs are built around a geometric design using a diagonal stepped pattern and are woven in a variety of colors.
  • Navajo Wide Ruins Rugs Navajo Wide Ruins Rugs
    Working with weavers form the Ganado region, Bill & Sallie Lippincott, owners of the Wide Ruins Trading, in 1938, started to encourage the weavers to return to the old vegetal dyes and old designs. Eventually this spread to nearby trading posts in Pine Springs, Burntwater and even Klagetoh.
  • Navajo Yei & Yei-Be-Che Rugs Navajo Yei & Yei-Be-Che Rugs
    Yeis are gods in the Navajo pantheon and are used for curing and are actual sand-paintings. The first woven sand-painting was woven near Chaco Canyon, New Mexico in 1896. Two Gray Hills, Ganado, and Kayenta began weaving them in the 1920’s.