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Furrer Jacot Two Tone Pearl Ceramic Center Band Ring
Additional Information

Carbon Carbon fiber is one of the strongest materials used for wedding rings and can withstand rough wear and exposure without suffering too much damage. While some metals tend to shatter or crack when dropped, like tungsten or ceramic, carbon fiber does not. In fact, you could drive over a carbon fiber ring and it would bounce right back up. Carbon fiber is known for being extremely lightweight, so much so that you may not even notice that you have a ring on. To put this in perspective, carbon fiber is about 3 times lighter than titanium, which in itself is one of the lightest metals used for jewelry. If you’re used to heavy rings like gold, platinum or tungsten, this lightness may feel a little eery at the start. Most people find that as they get used to this lack of weight, they actually prefer it over a heavier ring.

Source: https://www.jewelryshoppingguide.com/carbon-fiber-rings/ Pearl Pearls are the only gemstones made by living creatures. Mollusks produce pearls by depositing layers of calcium carbonate around microscopic irritants—usually a grain of sand, as it’s commonly believed—that get lodged in their shells. While any shelled mollusk can technically make a pearl, only two groups of bivalve mollusks (or clams) use mother-of-pearl to create the iridescent “nacreous” pearls that are valued in jewelry. These rare gemstones don’t require any polishing to reveal their natural luster. Appropriately, the name “pearl” comes from the Old French perle, from the Latin perna meaning “leg,” referencing the leg-of-mutton shape of an open mollusk shell. The finest pearls have a naturally reflective luster, making them appear creamy white with an iridescent sheen that casts many colorful hues. Cultured freshwater pearls can also be dyed yellow, green, blue, brown, pink, purple or black. Black pearls—which are mostly cultured because they are so rare in nature—aren’t actually black but rather green, purple, blue or silver. Pearls used to be found in many parts of the world, but natural pearling is now confined to the Persian Gulf waters near Bahrain. Australia owns one of the world’s last remaining pearl diving fleets and still harvests natural pearls from the Indian Ocean. Today, most freshwater cultured pearls come from China. South Sea pearls are cultured along the northwestern coastline of Australia, the Philippines, and Indonesia.

Product Care

How to Care for Carbon Jewelry •Carbon fiber may acquire scratches and scuff marks over time, but these can easily be polished out with fine sandpaper.

•The best way to clean carbon jewelry is to take it to a professional jeweler for cleaning.

Source: https://www.jewelryshoppingguide.com/carbon-fiber-rings/ How to Care for Pearls •Clean your pearls with a soft cloth after each wear. This helps to prevent the buildup of oils and other material from handling.

•If pearls become stained, clean with lukewarm water and baking soda with a soft cleaning cloth. Never submerge a pearl necklace in water as this will weaken the silk strand. Also, remember to let your pearls dry completely before putting them away.

•Make sure to visit a professional jeweler at least twice a year for a thorough inspection and professional cleaning.

Shipping Info

Shipping Policy •All orders ship Free of charge with UPS or Fedex

•Call us at 541-345-0354 if you require next day shipping (additional fees apply)

•Please allow 1-2 days to process your order and prepare shipment

•We only ship to addresses within the United States. We are unable to process orders shipped to package forwarding services at this time.

Sourcing

At Skeie's, it's of upmost importance that the jewelry we select is obtained from suppliers who follow conflict-free and socially responsible practices. We believe that the materials used in our jewelry should support and benefit the communities where they originated, while keeping the environmental impact as minimal as possible.

$2,900.00

Furrer Jacot Two Tone Pearl Ceramic Center Band Ring

This exquisitely crafted, Comfort Fit wedding band from Furrer Jacot features a pearl ceramic center between 18k rose and white gold edges. Available with a 8mm width in stock size 10.

Starts at $2,900. Price may vary depending on metal choice and customization. Please call us at 541-345-0354 or email us at info@skeies.com for current pricing and availability.

Details

•8mm

•18k rose & white gold

•Pearl ceramic center

•Stock size 10

Style#71-29450

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Free Shipping

No Sales Tax


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Only 1 left in stock

Additional Information

Carbon Carbon fiber is one of the strongest materials used for wedding rings and can withstand rough wear and exposure without suffering too much damage. While some metals tend to shatter or crack when dropped, like tungsten or ceramic, carbon fiber does not. In fact, you could drive over a carbon fiber ring and it would bounce right back up. Carbon fiber is known for being extremely lightweight, so much so that you may not even notice that you have a ring on. To put this in perspective, carbon fiber is about 3 times lighter than titanium, which in itself is one of the lightest metals used for jewelry. If you’re used to heavy rings like gold, platinum or tungsten, this lightness may feel a little eery at the start. Most people find that as they get used to this lack of weight, they actually prefer it over a heavier ring.

Source: https://www.jewelryshoppingguide.com/carbon-fiber-rings/ Pearl Pearls are the only gemstones made by living creatures. Mollusks produce pearls by depositing layers of calcium carbonate around microscopic irritants—usually a grain of sand, as it’s commonly believed—that get lodged in their shells. While any shelled mollusk can technically make a pearl, only two groups of bivalve mollusks (or clams) use mother-of-pearl to create the iridescent “nacreous” pearls that are valued in jewelry. These rare gemstones don’t require any polishing to reveal their natural luster. Appropriately, the name “pearl” comes from the Old French perle, from the Latin perna meaning “leg,” referencing the leg-of-mutton shape of an open mollusk shell. The finest pearls have a naturally reflective luster, making them appear creamy white with an iridescent sheen that casts many colorful hues. Cultured freshwater pearls can also be dyed yellow, green, blue, brown, pink, purple or black. Black pearls—which are mostly cultured because they are so rare in nature—aren’t actually black but rather green, purple, blue or silver. Pearls used to be found in many parts of the world, but natural pearling is now confined to the Persian Gulf waters near Bahrain. Australia owns one of the world’s last remaining pearl diving fleets and still harvests natural pearls from the Indian Ocean. Today, most freshwater cultured pearls come from China. South Sea pearls are cultured along the northwestern coastline of Australia, the Philippines, and Indonesia.

Product Care

How to Care for Carbon Jewelry •Carbon fiber may acquire scratches and scuff marks over time, but these can easily be polished out with fine sandpaper.

•The best way to clean carbon jewelry is to take it to a professional jeweler for cleaning.

Source: https://www.jewelryshoppingguide.com/carbon-fiber-rings/ How to Care for Pearls •Clean your pearls with a soft cloth after each wear. This helps to prevent the buildup of oils and other material from handling.

•If pearls become stained, clean with lukewarm water and baking soda with a soft cleaning cloth. Never submerge a pearl necklace in water as this will weaken the silk strand. Also, remember to let your pearls dry completely before putting them away.

•Make sure to visit a professional jeweler at least twice a year for a thorough inspection and professional cleaning.

Shipping Info

Shipping Policy •All orders ship Free of charge with UPS or Fedex

•Call us at 541-345-0354 if you require next day shipping (additional fees apply)

•Please allow 1-2 days to process your order and prepare shipment

•We only ship to addresses within the United States. We are unable to process orders shipped to package forwarding services at this time.

Sourcing

At Skeie's, it's of upmost importance that the jewelry we select is obtained from suppliers who follow conflict-free and socially responsible practices. We believe that the materials used in our jewelry should support and benefit the communities where they originated, while keeping the environmental impact as minimal as possible.

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