Which materials are used to made bracelets?
Many years ago bracelets are made from animal bones, stones and woods. And it serves religious and spiritual interests. The history of Egyptian bracelets is as old as 5000 BCE. And now unusual materials are used like brass, palm fibers, bamboo and wood. These each material have an informal beauty all their own. Also it is handcrafted by our designer artists that are perfect for bridal jewellery and for mothers.
The scarab represented rebirth and regeneration. The simple elegance of tennis bracelets makes them a perennial favorite. We have one of the largest collections of handmade designer jewellery pieces. From the National Geographic Society, the Scarab Bracelet is one of the most recognized symbols of ancient Egypt. Carved scarabs were worn as jewellery and wrapped into the linen bandages of mummies.
Care for Antique Gemstones
Gemstones are a valuable part of any piece of antique jewellery. Common sense is the best preventative measure when caring for any antique gemstone. Although the metal components of ornaments often receive the most attention, gemstone care is equally as important.
Hairdryers should never be used to dry freshly-cleaned gemstones, and no pieces should ever come in contact with chlorine. It is crucial to protect antique jewellery as a whole, in order to maintain as much value as possible over time.
How to care Gemstone?
To remove any detergent, rinse the stone in the same temperature water as the soaking solution. This type of stone can be strung on silk or nylon thread, the silk being a better choice because it fails to accumulate as much dirt as nylon. For diamonds, sapphires, and rubies, bring an equal mixture of household cleaner and water to a boil.
Opals contain almost one-third water and are therefore particularly vulnerable to even moderate temperature changes. Remove from heat and allow the gemstones to soak in the solution until it cools. Thermal shock happens when a stone is instantly transported from one extreme temperature to another. They are all nature's gifts to us. There are more than 40 popular gem varieties and many rarer collector gemstones.