Pink Tourmaline Jade Amethyst Rings in 14K Gold

Pink tourmaline is a birthstone of October, along with opal, and is a truly special gem. The deep rosy color of a pink tourmaline ring will be sure to attract attention. As the gem of peace and tranquility, amethyst is mesmerizingly beautiful. A durable and affordable gem, an amethyst ring is excellent for every day wear.

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Hugs and Kisses
Genuine Pink Tourmaline With Genuine Jade And Genuine Amethyst Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$366.00
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Three Stone
Genuine Pink Tourmaline With Genuine Jade And Genuine Amethyst Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$366.00
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Pave Trellis
Genuine Pink Tourmaline With Genuine Jade And Genuine Amethyst Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$666.00
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Three Stone Tire Tread Men's
Genuine Pink Tourmaline With Genuine Jade And Genuine Amethyst Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$909.00
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6mm Round Eternal Embrace Engagement
Genuine Pink Tourmaline With Genuine Jade And Genuine Amethyst Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$532.00
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6mm Princess Eternal Embrace Engagement
Genuine Pink Tourmaline With Genuine Jade And Genuine Amethyst Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$566.00

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tourmaline Jewelry

Tourmaline is the alternate birthstone for October, along with the opal. The stone was first discovered by Dutch traders off the West Coast of Italy in the late 1600's or early 1700's. The name tourmaline comes from the Sinhalese term "turmali,"" which was the name given to all colored crystals on the island of Sri Lanka at that time. This all inclusive name indicates the inability of ancient gem dealers to differentiate tourmaline from other stones. In fact, at one time in history, pink and red tourmaline were thought to be rubies. Pink tourmaline tends to be pinker in color than ruby. However, their similarities in appearance are so strong that the stones in the Russian crown jewels believed to be rubies for centuries, are now thought to be tourmalines"... 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

amethyst Jewelry

Amethyst has been a prized gem for centuries. It is the birthstone for Pisces and the month of February, and the gemstone for the 6th anniversary of marriage. The stone is included in royal collections all over the world, from ancient Egypt to the British crown jewels. The Smithsonian has an amethyst that weighs 400 pounds! Ancient civilizations prized the stone more than many gems, which today, enjoy more recognition and value, including the sapphire and the ruby. In olden times, Amethyst saw its place in the Christian church, worn on Bishops' rings. The royal purple color used to symbolize Christ. Saint Valentine was thought to wear a ring set with an antique Amethyst carved with an image of Cupid. The stone is also a symbol of Saint Matthias. There are a number of Biblical references to the amethyst. It was also one of the twelve precious stones in the high priest Aaron's breastplate. The twelfth foundation of the Holy City was built of amethyst. For some time, true amethyst was val... learn more