Lab Emerald Turquoise Celtic Knots Rings in 14K Gold

The celtic knot is an ancient symbol of the journey of life. With no beginning and no end, the knot represents the timeless nature of our spirits and the world we live in. A Lab Emerald celtic knot combines these concepts with the spiritual attributes of the Lab Emerald . The birthstone of May, an emerald ring symbolizes the eternally returning spring. The velvety green color of emerald is a perfect match for spring and summer fashions. 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.

lab emerald-turquoise celtic braid ring
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Heart to Heart Braid
Lab Created Emerald With Genuine Turquoise & Diamond Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$284.00
lab emerald-turquoise celtic ring
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Celtic Knot Double Heart
Lab Created Emerald With Genuine Turquoise & Diamond Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$364.00
lab emerald-turquoise celtic knot ring
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Celtic Love Knot
Lab Created Emerald With Genuine Turquoise & Diamond Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$289.00
lab emerald-turquoise claddagh ring
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'One Heart' Celtic Knot Claddagh
Lab Created Emerald With Genuine Turquoise & Diamond Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$324.00
lab emerald-turquoise double heart ring
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Hearts Intertwined
Lab Created Emerald With Genuine Turquoise & Diamond Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$324.00
lab emerald-turquoise keepsake engagement ring
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Celtic Knot Two Hearts as One
Lab Created Emerald With Genuine Turquoise & Diamond Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$814.00
lab emerald-turquoise keepsake engagement ring
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Sparkling Celtic Knot
Lab Created Emerald With Genuine Turquoise & Diamond Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$774.00

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emerald Jewelry

The emerald has been a gem of fascination for over six thousand years. It is so prized that a fine emerald may be twice as valuable as a diamond. Emerald was first translated from Sanskrit as "marakata," meaning "the green of growing things." The name we know it as now is believed to come from an ancient Persian word, "smaragdus." Over time, it was corrupted to "emerald." Records show that the stone was known and sold in markets in Babylon as early as 4000 BC. The stone was worshiped by the Incas and mentioned in biblical information about the apocalypse. The earliest reference to emeralds in Western literature comes from Aristotle. He was a great fan of the gemstone. He wrote that owning an emerald increases the owner's importance in business and gives victory in trials. It also helps settle litigation and comforts and soothes eyesight. He also stated, "An emerald hung from the neck or worn in a ring will prevent the falling sickness (epilepsy). We, therefore, commend noblemen that it... learn more

turquoise Jewelry

Turquoise is the birthstone for the month of December and the gift given in celebration of the fifth and eleventh wedding anniversaries. Since the days of the ancient Egyptians, turquoise has been known throughout the world and has been in great demand. Turquoise was one of the first gemstones ever mined, perhaps dating back to 6000 BC, in Egypt's Sinai Peninsula. The name turquoise comes from the same French word, Turquoise, meaning Turkish, since it originally arrived in Europe through Turkey, originating in Iran. Turquoise has been mined in Iran for over 3,000 years. It has been used for thousands of years for jewelry by the Ancient Egyptians, who buried fine pieces with mummies. Aztecs fashioned elaborate turquoise masks. Today, Native Americans, especially the Zuni and Navajo peoples, produce the most renowned pieces in the US, such as turquoise and silver bracelets, necklaces, rings, earrings, pendants, brooches, and belt buckles. In the past, the stone was also used as beads in ... learn more

Celtic Knots

A Celtic knot, also referred to as the "mystic knot" or the endless knot, is also known as the "Triquetra." Celtic knots are an Irish symbol, and the most notorious artwork in Celtic history, first appearing around 450 AD. The knots can be seen in mosaics on Roman floors as well as in patterns in Islamic, Ethiopian, and Coptic art, as well as in Byzantine architecture, and architecture from all over Europe. There is not much information about the purpose of these Celtic knots, but because of the large repetition of their existence throughout history, we are able to infer some basic information about them.... learn more

Lab Created Gems

Many different gemstones can be bought in today's market. There are sapphires, opals, rubies, emeralds and more. What you may not know, however, is that all of these gemstones may not be what they appear. Some gemstones on the market are not natural gemstones, and should be marked by the seller as either "lab-created" or "simulated". You may find that some of these so-called "fake" gemstones may be almost as expensive as their natural counterpoints! This may seem suspicious to you, but actually, it is an accepted practice in the jewelry trade, that is, if the "fake" is actually grown in a laboratory, which makes it quite real in fact.... learn more