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Horseshoe Tattoos Bellevue NE

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Absolute Tattoo & Body Piercing
(402) 293-8827
215 W Mission Ave
Bellevue, NE
 
Waldos Tattoo Parlor
(402) 932-8650
4063 E St
Omaha, NE
 
Villains Tattoos And Body Piercing
(402) 731-0202
3629 Q St
Omaha, NE
 
Static Age Tattoo
(402) 614-9294
908 S 38th Ave
Omaha, NE
 
Big Brain Productions
(402) 342-2885
1123 Jackson St
Omaha, NE
 
Absolute Tattoo && Body Piercing
(402) 293-8827
215 W Mission Ave
Bellevue, NE
 
Villains Tattoos and Body Piercing
(402) 731-0202
3629 Q St
Omaha, NE
 
Tattoo Studio
(402) 346-7100
2447 S 14th St
Omaha, NE
 
Sundown Tattoo
(402) 345-1255
1622 S 13th St
Omaha, NE
 
Vinnie Romero
(402) 213-5622
2230 Farnam St
Omaha, NE
 

Horseshoe tattoos

Horseshoe tattoo designs Horseshoe Tattoos - One of the principal attributes of tattoos down through the ages has been the belief that they serve as amulets and talismans of protection, that they may ward off evil spirits and that they may act as charms or good luck for the wearer. The horseshoe is perhaps one of the world's most widely known symbols of good luck.

In many parts of Europe and North America, horseshoes are nailed over the doors of barns and houses and depending upon the cultural and traditional beliefs of the area may be installed in either the up or down position. Depending upon whether your horseshoe is half empty or half full, a horse nailed with the ends pointing up is intended to act as a cup to catch good luck, or if the horse shoe is nailed with the end down, the intention is to ensure that all bad luck is poured out.

As a tattoo design the horseshoe may stand alone as a symbol of good luck, or be incorporated with other icons associated with good fortune, such as dice or playing cards displayed in winning combinations and four-leaf clovers, among others.

Horseshoe Inspiration Gallery - Click here to get inspired! The horseshoe as a symbol dates back to the times when the Romans first shod the hooves of horses, for protection against excessive wear, when horses began to replace oxen as beasts of burden and to be used for their labor in agriculture. The Romans built an extensive network of cobblestone roads to hold their empire together - leading to among other sayings, "All roads lead to Ro...

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