Turquoise Lab Pink Sapphire Jade Rings in 14K Gold

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. Sapphire is the birthstone of September, and pink sapphire is a very popular gemstone in jewelry today. The bright and happy color of a pink sapphire ring is both playful and trendy.

turquoise-pink sapphire timeless ring turquoise-pink sapphire timeless ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
Hugs and Kisses
Genuine Turquoise With Lab Created Pink Sapphire And Genuine Jade Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$349.00
turquoise-pink sapphire trellis pave ring turquoise-pink sapphire trellis pave ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
Pave Trellis
Genuine Turquoise With Lab Created Pink Sapphire And Genuine Jade Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$649.00
turquoise-pink sapphire three stone ring turquoise-pink sapphire three stone ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
Three Stone Tire Tread Men's
Genuine Turquoise With Lab Created Pink Sapphire And Genuine Jade Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$889.00
turquoise-pink sapphire engagement ring turquoise-pink sapphire engagement ring
white gold icon yellow gold icon rose gold icon
6mm Round Eternal Embrace Engagement
Genuine Turquoise With Lab Created Pink Sapphire And Genuine Jade Ring
manufacturer-direct price:
$499.00

Learn more about:

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

sapphire Jewelry

The sapphire is the birthstone for the month of September. The name sapphire is derived from the Latin word "saphirus" and the Greek word "sapheiros", both meaning blue. Some believe that the name sapphire is derived from its association with the planet Saturn. The name can be roughly be translated to mean "dear to the planet Saturn" in many different languages.... 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

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