See Rediscovering the Arms and Armor of Tibet, p.195 for a group of similar examples and note that while the chapter is on archery equipment, only that single set of arrows is shown. This set of five is probably 18th century, though dating Tibetan weapons is exceedingly difficult. Some preserved in temples can be 500 years old and look near new while most Tibetan articles are well used and virtually unchanged over centuries. Each arrow is 38” long with cane shaft and brown speckled fletching with black binding encasing the wood nock. Long black segment at the point. Spade-shaped iron points with cylindrical bases. Note that while the cane is well matched, the growth joints are random whereas, on Japanese arrows, a true set will have shafts from the same growth with identical joints. Excellent preservation but for minor damage to the fletching.