Fire Opal Ruby Jade Rings in 14K Gold

This birthstone of October embodies the orange and red colors of a warming fire. The fiery sparkle of this gem makes a fire opal ring become the center of conversation Gem of hot summer nights and steamy red sunsets, ruby is the birthstone of July. Show the world the passions within you with a fiery ruby ring.

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Hugs and Kisses
Genuine Fire Opal With Genuine Ruby And Genuine Jade Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$416.00
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Three Stone
Genuine Fire Opal With Genuine Ruby And Genuine Jade Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$492.00
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Pave Trellis
Genuine Fire Opal With Genuine Ruby And Genuine Jade Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$782.00
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6mm Round Eternal Embrace Engagement
Genuine Fire Opal With Genuine Ruby And Genuine Jade Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$599.00

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fire_opal Jewelry

Mexican fire opals are named for their uniform flaming orange or cherry red body color. They are always very brightly colored, and can be a little bit cloudy to almost perfectly transparent. Transparent specimens have a good luster. Like the traditional opal, fire opals can occasionally display signs of iridescence in very bright light. Fire opals have a very low density, lower than that of glass, with which it is sometimes confused. Fire opals, like other opals, are relatively hard, rating a 5.5 to 6.5 on the hardness scale.... learn more

ruby Jewelry

"There's no place like home."", whispered Dorothy, as she clicked her ruby slippers three times and was magically whisked away to the comfort of her Kansas farmhouse. Sparkling red in the glow of Hollywood lights, Dorothy's ruby slippers were actually nothing more than a rhinestone studded prop. Nonetheless, the allure of rubies and ruby jewelry is so strong that it has worked its way into all the cultures of the world from the beginning of history up to modern time."... learn more

jade Jewelry

Jade is the stone given in celebration of the 12th, 30th, and 35th anniversaries of marriage. For thousands of years, the stone has been revered in China and other countries throughout the world. The Chinese, Mayas, Aztecs, and the Maoris of New Zealand have long prized the stone for its use in jewelry, and in carvings of sacred religious figures. Before there were written records of jade, it was used for axe heads, spear points, daggers, and sacred knives in pagan religious ceremonies. From the earliest days of jade's history, it has been the most favored gem among the Chinese. There are collections of jade with Chinese carvings, dating back to 2000 BC in museums throughout the world. These include carvings of meaningful shapes such as fish, birds, bats and dragons. Jade was used extensively in daily and ceremonial objects of Chinese nobility and represented high rank and authority. Jade amulets were actually buried with the dead in China. The Spanish conquistadores adopted the use of... learn more