The adornments of deer canines have been known since Upper Paleolithic as symbolic markers of the status of the possessor. A recent discovery made in the Iron Age cremation necropolis of Valea Stânii (Romania) probably provided the latest prehistoric set of personal adornments of this type. This was part of the grave goods of the burial in the barrow 4, a double grave (an adult woman and a subadult individual of unidentified sex). Among the cremated bones of the subadult were found 16 personal adornments in deer antler imitating deer canines. Most likely, the adornments were sewn on the funeral clothes. These imitations of deer canines prove the transmission of traditions related to prestige and representation over a few millennia until the end of the Iron Age in Eastern Europe.