Bangles in Different States of India
Married woman wears white conch bangles and red lac bangles. Married woman wears iron kada (bangle). Brides in Punjab are wear choodas-ivory bangles in red and white in multiples of four. She generally wears them from a period of 3-6 months after her marriage. These bangles are wearing in groups in both hands. And combination of white and red look gorgeous. Gujarati woman wears gold bangles, glass bangles or combination of both.
They are also interested to wear plastic, metal bangles. Generally they match the color of bangles with their saree though they are from any material. Gujarati woman conceives her sister-in-law presents her a silver chain bangle bracelet. In the seventh month she is also asked to wear a bracelet made of black thread and five kowdis (a kind of shell). It is believed that this bracelet helps in an easy delivery. Green bangles are worn by women of Maharashtra on all auspicious occasions.
Male tendencies to uplift and strengthen by gemstones
The male sexual energy is not only for the actual act of love making but is a sense of expression that illuminates off of the man.
There are male and female tendencies that run through all of our bodies and by the man wearing this stone, it helps the male tendencies to uplift and strengthen its flow which brings out more of the male energy than that of the feminine energy that he has within his body. It makes him seem like he really knows who he is and this knowledge emanates all around him which makes him very intriguing.
Engagement rings would be placed on the left ring-finger
An engagement ceremony would be celebrated with an established rite after families reached a marriage agreement for their children. During the ceremony engagement rings would be exchanged between boy and girl. The Romans used an ancient clasped hand design for betrothal rings.
Some antique engagement rings were made with a delicate designs using turquoise. And which is symbolized the forget-me-not flower. This "fede" or "trust" ring remained popular for centuries and is still used in jewellery. Gemstones in antique engagement rings were expensive luxuries as trade with the Middle East and Asia had not yet allowed for the flow of imported stones. In accordance to an Egyptian belief the engagement ring would be placed on the left ring-finger. They believe that very fine vein ran directly to the heart from the left finger.