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About Us

Mexico is a country with a wide range of handcrafted products, that is why at Julia’s Mexican Gallery we want to share the Mexican culture by offering handcrafted products made in Mexico, designs created in the hands of artisans who make pieces that transmit the essence of Mexico.


silver jewelry

Taxco’s silver jewelry is the greatest tradition of one of Mexico’s most picturesque towns.
Silver jewelry makes Taxco a center of world-renowned artisans and manufacturers, who seek to satisfy all kinds of tastes by offering a great variety of designs in their products.

Artisans combine traditional handcrafting techniques with current technological and industrial strategies to obtain the best in design and quality.
You can be confident that you are holding .925 silver in your hands because each piece is stamped with the inscription “925”, this has been done since the Middle Ages and this method is still used today to identify it.

chaquira JEWELRY

chaquira jewelry

The making of jewelry with chaquira has become a practice that is part of a legacy that persists among the indigenous Huichol people of Mexico.
The variety of designs and jewelry made with chaquira surprises everyone for its beauty and uniqueness, a characteristic of the Huichol people that manages to combine colors and shapes creating genuine pieces of art with exceptional quality. 

Chaquira or beads are various types of elements made in multiple shapes, materials, colors and designs.
The artisans’ hands transform the beads by weaving them to create bracelets, necklaces, earrings or other objects for personal decoration.


Palm Leaf handicraft

Palm leaf handicrafts are very old, the settlers tried to take advantage of the natural resources available to them to make the utensils they needed for their daily tasks. Nowadays they do it as an artisan tradition and elaborate pieces with decorative purposes such as: bags, hats, baskets, fans, plate holders, tablecloths, flower pots, etc.

The palm leaves most suitable to be worked (brins) are selected and are given a process to obtain a softness that allows them to be braided into narrow strips a few centimeters wide. These braids are called “llatas” and once finished they must be dried in the sun for a few days until they are ready for the next step: sewing. This is possibly the most delicate part of the confection, and where the craftswoman’s skill is demonstrated. It consists of sewing the braids together using the same palm leaves, so that they acquire the shape of the utensil to be made.

Why choose us